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Volume 4-2 

Yearbook of 

Simmons College 

Boston, Mass. 


Simmons College yearbook, MICROCOSM, year 1951. 
The object of the book was to "furnish a record of the college 
year, its work, its fun, and its activities . . . and to try to make 
MICROCOSM represent the best traditions in the col- 
lege." With this in mind, the editors and staff members took 
pictures, wrote copy, produced layouts, made paste-up 
dummies, hustled advertisements and subscriptions until the 
finished product emerged — a kind of four-year diary, a 
tribute to and reminder of our student life. 

Studying, eating and bidding 


A conference, a clambake and Class Day. 

With this in mind the editors tried to incorporate sections 
about the faculty and administration, their different offices and 
functions; their participation in the college social life; 
about the eight schools the undergraduate is a part of, the depart- 
ment heads, the classes and activities; about the clubs, the officers, 
the activities, the highlight programs; about the four 
classes at Simmons, the mascots, the officers and the names 
of all those who are a part of the college. 

. . . 1951 MICROCOSM 

Evans Hall 

Brick House 


North Hall and the Colonnade 


teachers we know, (as we know them from class lectures, 

passing them in halls, seeing them in conference or having a 

smoke with them on backsteps or down in Stowaway), 

and the administrators who directed and managed the college 

affairs and policies for our benefit; and all who also 

helped participate with us in the favorite traditions that grew 

nicer with each year that we were here. 

The "Thinker" and 
two friends: alias Mr. 
Deane, Mr. Palmer 
and Mrs. Helman. 

Narinder Kaur Keith 
of Punjab, India, re- 
ceives a warm welcome 
to the Simmons family 
by Roberta Schuette 
and Dean Clifton. 

Year after year, long after we're gone, the faculty and 
administration remains, a necessary part of college life. The 
group shared our worries — scholastic, social, vocational and 
financial — and looked for the road to success. The 
faculty and administration, extremely busy and interested, were 
seldom too occupied or uninterested to enter into student 
affairs — suppers, teas, the annual student-faculty baseball game. 


Chief coordinators of our academic and 

President Beatley, Mrs. Beatley and 
Dean Clifton welcome freshmen dur- 
ing Orientation Week. 

00 } 

social life 

Simmons is just the right size college to permit 
personal contact between individual students and 
the individual officers of administration; we feel that 
we know our administration — Mr. Bachelder, Dr. 
Readdy, Mrs. Broadcorens, Miss Sutherland, Mr. 
Needham, Miss Hanson, et al, not by name only, 
but as friends who direct the policies of the college 
we have attended. 

President Bancroft Beatley gave the class of '51 a 
welcoming talk when we were freshmen, and another 
one when we were seniors. In between those four 
years we have learned about Mr. Beatley ... we 
know about his hobby of model railroads and his 
aversion to coke, we admire his forthright stand on 
faculty freedom in this era of "faculty oaths," we like 
his sense of humor, and we appreciate his ability and 
efforts as a major administrator of the college. 

Never too busy for a word with YOU 

President Beatley inspects a new addition to his library with 
obvious pleasure. 

First Lady of Simmons, Dean Eleanor Clifton, 
came two years after we arrived, and we still like to 
call her our "new" dean. Very nicely and capably, 
Miss Clifton has assumed the burden of her twenty- 
four hour day — she is responsible for the administra- 
tion of residence halls, through Stu-G she helps to 
guide student activities, and as a member of the 
faculty committees she helps to determine college 
policy. In worthwhile community activities where 
her judgment and experience as a dean are especially 
valuable Miss Clifton represents the college. When 
a student has personal or financial problems, Miss 
Clifton helps through advice and direction. As a 
kind of liason function, Miss Clifton manages to 
interpret the college to student and parents, student 
and parents to the college. 

Socially, we got to know and meet and chat with 
Miss Clifton in the receiving line at formals, the 
various teas, faculty dinnets, and student entertain- 
ment programs she attends — we like her for her 
spontaneous informal manner and youthful spirit. 
And, knowing Miss Clifton, we are sure Simmons 
will remain in good hands after we leave. 

Ul } 

They handle bills, budgets, and bulletins 

What have we got that no other college has got? 
You know darn well; the likes of our faculty! Lec- 
ture after lecture, day in and day out, year after year, 
they've managed to cudgel our greymatter into a 
mass of educated — perhaps even intellectual? — 
brain cells. Without their instruction, we would 
still be vegetating in that pre-college cocoon of 
blithe ignorance. 

Even if we can't share Mr. Edgell's unrestrained 
enthusiasm for certain back-to-nature boys, we know 
who some great American authors are . . . Mr. 
Cleaves has inculcated us with a passion for Beetho- 
ven (and a desire to spend week-ends skiing); while 
Mr. Bush has taught us all we'll ever know about 
modern art . . . How many of us see that Mrs. 
Coulter certainly knew her advertising, media, busi- 
ness, etc., etc.? . . . Mr. Deane, Miss Jones, and 
Dr. Harley taught us enough psych to qualify us as 

amateur psychiatrists, . . . Mr. Bosworth put us on 
a par with Woolcott Gibbs as critics of the drama, 
. . . Eliot became ABC with Mr. Nitchie's explana- 
tions . . . Mr. Valz added a new dimension of 
meaning to publication terminology like "widow, 
press, screen." . . . Mr. Palmer opened doors into 
the past with his history lectures . . . Gert Stein, 
Will Shakespeare, James Joyce, and Partisan Review 
somehow emerge as intelligible literature after some 
of Mr. Sypher's illuminating lectures . . . Accuracy 
is instilled in us as a prime virtue by Mr. Fessenden 
. . . Miss King took us by the hand and now we 
know how to write Gregg . . . Mr. Johnson taught 
us marriage and the family with a startlingly differ- 
ent point of view from our own . . . economics 
lost its dry aspects when Mr. Silk and Mr. Jacks pre- 
sented their interpretations. 

And now we feel we know All, . . . almost. 

Diagnosis: Bad case of over-dating 

"And Harvard Med is just around the 

\\2 } 

"Who said that naughty 

Wily observation: "College 
girls have brains like stewed 
oatmeal — sometimes." 

You re going to change your course again?' 

What? The books don't balance? 

■U3 > 

Mrs. Coulter can pose for a charm ad 
any time 

"I know, but Ed gell's is longer," says 
Dr. Frye. 

"Zat's funny," says class adviser 

Simmons' own Bernard Shaw and 
spouse adorn the receiving line 

Watch it — that's sho powerful stuff' 

4 14 } 

. . . a girl's best friend is her prof . . . 

"Inflation? Relax," sez Welft. 
You can smile in any language 

Mr .Miller , Mr. Greene and student 
confer in the inner sanctum 

Incoming freshmen frolic before the 
ax falls. 


. . whether in sickness 

Miss Hanson has the job for you. 

Miss Deacon keeps those alumnae informed. 

All this and physical culture too. 

" Yes, can I help you?" 

or in health 

Danny" takes time out for a cigarette or pleasant chatter. 

Aside from the teaching angle, Simmons faculty 
members excell in certain sports; Ping-Pong is the 
favorite exercise around school for male faculty mem- 
bers and Field Day baseball illustrates their incom- 
parable sportsmanship, that same consideration 
they've given us in regard to late papers and occa- 
sional resistance to higher learning. 

As parting sally to our faculty, we herewith in- 
clude the puns we made on their names at Senior- 
Faculty Supper: 

We shall GALLAVAN then into the EAST to 
ROBB the FAIR-CHILD and FISHER out of the 
out of the ABBOTT and FRYE the ENGLER and 
BRIGHAM to ANTONY and let him diSYPHER— 
and all will be NITCHIE and BLISS. I'm getting 
an EDGE on my SHAEFFER pin if GRANARA 
can't throw the KANN behind the BUSH, MILLI- 

KEN HEWITT. SALS-GIVER some money and 
a party some DAY. SO-LINGER a while in our 
down the EDGE of the MARSH. It will make a 
NEW-MAN of you and it will be COULTER out. 
The KING has decided to STEW-ART since he 
is STEARN, so NEAL and EDGELL up to the 
RICHARD'S-SON in the MORRIS chair and let 
me ADAMS. MALLAN or MILLERS of fore- 
thought will bring DANIEL'S SON and JOHN'S 
SON so we'll BECK LEY or HALLEY to LEN 
HARD and hop into our HANSEN cab or CHRYS- 
LER as we get a cone at JONES. 

07 } 


schools we chose for our major (for better or worse), 

after the idyllic life of freshman year was eclipsed by sophomore 

year and the inevitable choice — WHICH ONE? Actually, we 

like the Simmons system; we consider it unique and 

feel that we, as graduates can share in that unique quality. 

Equipped with our vocational training, as well as 

everything else in college life, we know what work we want to do. 

Sing-'er a song of sewing. 

Valzing with Valz through a double-period of graphic arts. 

The contrast between types of classrooms is tremendous. 

The lab sessions continue for hours on end, while the business 

school girls give most of their "spare" time to the typing 

and machine rooms. The Library School girls spend research 

time in the libraries, acquiring efficiency in the process, and 

home economics majors tantalize the rest of the building 

with tempting aromas. Our professionals train in nursery schools, 

working equally hard as the Prince School girls 

downtown and the student nurses in hospitals. Put them 

all together and they are Simmons. 


4 19 > 

Paul L. Salsgiver, Director 

Writing, reading 

Let's get down to Business — to the able executives 
of tomotrow who today struggle with shorthand and 
typing. Girls in the School of Business choose 
courses in their junior and senior years that will pre- 
pare them for a specific field such as, personnel, ac- 
counting, inter-American relations, or advertising. 
Their work falls into three major categories: (l) gen- 
eral education, (2) study of the administrative and 
management functions of business, and (3) courses 
in business office skills and procedures. 

Their general education includes not only liberal 
arts like history, economics, and psychology but 
also guessing faculty charades and hearing Miss 
Sweeney play the uke at the annual Business School 
Party — a huge success! 

Professional subjects include business statistics, 
marketing, advertising (when will Mrs. Coulter 
relax?), personnel, accounting (a small class), busi- 
ness law, and shorthand and typing. The latter they 
mention in a hushed voice — out of respect, or be- 
cause their teeth are clenched. The bug-a-boo of 

"Calling all Secretaries! 
Calling all Secretaries!" 

Voices in the ears of Alba Pagnini, Virginia Anderson, 
Betty Heselton and Peggy Wright. 

Ann Greenwald, Sally Jordan and Joan Battis do 
"time" in research. 

•120 } 

and Remington equal one secretary 

the Business School will some day be a handy tool of 
the rising administrator and will provide a stepping- 
stone to her responsible position. Time-consuming 
and uninspiring, today there seems to be no art in 
it — unless it's in trying to decipher exactly what 
those shorthand scrawls are supposed to mean. 

The girls analyze actual conditions in a wide 
variety of businesses. When they graduate they are 
prepared for government agencies, educational in- 
stitutions, and professional or business offices. 
Two weeks of field study are provided for seniors. 

Office machines may look complicated and uncon- 
querable to the layman, but the Business School girls 
master them all, from the calculator to the mimeo- 
graph (how do these blank sheets of paper slip 
through?). Recently modernized, the office ma- 
chines rooms are now comfortable and efficient — 
that is not to say quiet. 

According to the chief executive, Mr. Salsgiver, 
the emphasis of this program is not so much on 
skill (now you find out!) as developing initiative, 

capacity of sound judgment, and fitness to meet 
responsibility. This "executive ability" is what 
may make for rapid advances in the business world. 

If all this sounds like a strain on the students, 
consider for a moment the effects of the Business 
School on its faculty members: Mr Byers was 
drafted, Mrs. Dickinson got occupational arthritis 
in her arm, Miss King had an infected foot, and Miss 
Engler broke her ankle. (With characteristic devo- 
tion to duty, she refused to wear a cast which would 
have meant missing classes.) Let's hope that the 
school is not a jinx! 

A college education for a business position is be- 
coming increasingly important. With a combina- 
tion of liberal arts and specialized business training, 
these girls will be much in demand. 

Then the hours of toil and tears over shorthand, 
the nights before exams spent memorizing the prin- 
ciples of personnel, and the endless hours of writing 
reports in the Business Library will no doubt all fade 
in the light of success. 

•(21 } 

Picas, publicity, and pix pose no 

Some students at Simmons are worried about en- 
gagement rings or bread and butter; there are thirty 
others, even late in May, who see more in overlay 
and rubber cement. The world of the School of 
Publication student is made up of picas and points, 
chiseled pencil edges and tint blocks; and, hope- 
fully, has an unlimited horizon. 

The metamorphosis from the English School to 
the School of Publication was a change in name 
only — the school by any other name spells the same 
curricular program, only with a more accurate de- 
scriptive title. 

From the first week of Graphic Arts (supple- 
mented by gentle hints that a look at a Production 
Yearbook might be worthwhile) the path is set. 
After sophomore year of background has gone by, 
a relaxing ninth hour with Fez or Quarrington helps 
quell the cries of "who in their right mind reads the 
Boston papers?" She learns that straight "news" 
means very straight, comtrary to Time mag reporting. 

By the beginning of senior year, she begins to see 
that those junior year first hours (with one hand 
stifling a yawn and the other leafing the Chicago 

Manual of Style) gave her a good consistent look at 
the world "of copy and proofreading. A term or two 
in classes in Newswriting, Advance Comp, Indus- 
trial Editing, and the ever-popular Publicity settled 
the School of Publication senior in her field. This 
year, Mrs. Ruth Viguers, a new member of the fac- 
ulty, ably instructed the group whose interests, but 
not necessarily IQs, lay in children's books. Mean- 
while volunteers for Edit, the publication of the 
Massachusetts Industrial Editors Association, were 
always solicited, always welcome. 

With a T-square and all the materials the Book- 
store could possibly ferret out, the senior ventured 
into Layout and Design. For some natural talent in 
design resulted in "rhythmic, harmonious" A's. 
For others it meant gradually learning where "clut- 
tered" stops, and "unity" begins. The chalk still 
flew thick and fast in Editing and Publishing — in 
September memories of folios, saddlebindings, and 
reverse plates were jarred. But by June copyfitting 
only took a second, a character count was more than 
a re -check on the number of your unengaged friends, 
and air- brushing expenses on full-page bleed cuts 
reached a new high. Best of all that nemesis, "The 


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4 22 } 




Thing," the original Valz project down to the last 
specification had been handed in after the spring 

But what had happened to all the free hours the 
once-a-week double periods allowed? Slide side- 
ways into the clutter of 351 and see the extra hours 
which lay behind the harmless Catalogue listing, 
English 75. The Simmons Review began its third 
year as a college publication providing an unique 
laboratory for befogged English seniors. Out of the 
busy hours of rewrite, galleys, page proofs and, at 
last, four issues a year, came the wail, "Lunch? — 
who's got time for lunch!" It had by then even 
replaced the perennial groans concerning typing and 

But the dream of future days took shape. The 
School of Publication senior finds herself knowing 
a whale of a lot she never even considered learning, 
and lucrative days lie ahead in magazine publishing, 
advertising, and every other world where a pica rule 
is a working tool. 

Raymond F. Bosworth, Director 

' ' I dreamt I was a lady edito r 
in the Review Office . . . 

Publicity class and prof demonstrate 
the old AID 1 formula. 

The "G" in Graphic and D GV. 

{23 > 

The kitchen is mecca 

Those girls in rhe neat white uniforms who whip 
up tasty dishes in the foods laboratory on the third 
floor have a very practical purpose in life, and their 
college education promises to be an asset to them 
for either marriage or a career. 

A preparation for homemaking is the basis of all 
their courses: home management, child develop- 
ment, foods and nutrition, clothing and design. 
Then they also have a good foundation in funda- 
mental courses, such as the social, physical, and 
biological sciences. 

The students interested mainly in foods and 
nutrition may direct their programs toward dietetics, 
institutional management, public health nutrition, 
or research. 

Girls who choose to specialize in textiles, rather 
than foods, have job opportunities galore in the 
textile labs of stores and manufacturing plants, 
teaching, research, and the educational departments 
of industries. 

The Home Ec'ers, who have an artistic flair and 
enjoy designing clothes, may elect courses in dress 
design and tailoring with the field of fashion and 
design as their goal. 

During her junior year each girl hibernates for a 
happy eight weeks in Home Management House 
on campus, and there she gains on-the-job experi- 
ence in the art of family living. At this time she also 
joins in as a member of the College Nursery School, 
and gets a good picture of the problems involved in 
child guidance. Affiliations with the Merrill- 
Palmer School in Detroit and the Nursery Training 
School of Boston enable well-qualified students to 
spend one semester of the senior year in concentrated 
study of child development. 

With their training, these students also obtain 
profitable employment in business in the fields of 
sales promotion, advertising, or home service, inter- 
preting to businessmen what women want and 
stimulating feminine interest for the merchandise a 
company has to sell to consumers. 

Whether the girls marry right after commencement 
or go to work, the Home Ec recipe will be put to 
immediate use and kept simmering indefinitely. 

Elda Robb, Director 

for Home Ec'ers 

Sue Watanabe, Sylvia 
Brown and Janet Hopf 
warn — "The way to a 
man s heart is through his 

Cindy Hardy recommends 
play therapy . . . 

A stitch in time . . . 

{25 > 

Realm of reference. 

Do or die for the Dewey 
Decimal. Jackie Dowling, 
Do ris Kelleher, Nancy 
Mclntyre, Jean Murphy 
and Monica Harrington. 

Shirley Smith looks for 
the proverbial needle in the 

Irene Charnicki, Dodie 

Neville and Barbara Houle 

r those ten-ton refer- 
ence books. 

{26 } 

cross reference, et al 

After a blissful three years of liberal arts, the typical 
library school senior is suddenly plunged into a 
maze of dictionaries and subject headings, selective 
aids and Cutter numbers. From this seeming con- 
fusion emerges one of Simmons' most sought-after 
graduates; placement for her is simply a matter of 
deciding which one of the many offered jobs to 
choose. The library profession is flexible enough 
to provide for almost all kinds of interests and al- 
most all kinds of jobs — research or driving a book- 
mobile; scholarly or on the pre-school level. The 
senior year at Simmons is the starter in the library 

Into that one lone senior year have gone many 
hours of figuring out Dewey's "simplified" spelling, 
furtive searches for red pencils, cries of "But what 
IS the difference between 'x' and 'xx?'" and read- 
ing everything from Ideas and Men to Winnie the 
Pooh. There have been trips to the various inner 
sancta of the library world — the Atheneum (that 
proper Bostonian's retreat), to Harvard's Houghton 
Library. There have been coffee hours in Stowaway 
(an activity by no means restricted to the Library 
School) and social gatherings in 318. 

At the end of such a year, armed now with her BS 
in LS, the Simmons girl goes forth to brave the perils 
of the children's room or the intricacies of catalog- 
ing, or to answer rechercha questions about the 

annua] precipitation in Patagonia. And she also goes 
forth to prove to the world at large that "the Library 
is a Social Institution." 

In addition to the four-year program at Simmons, 
there are the five-year plan leading to a Master's de- 
gree and two programs for college graduates — one 
general and the other specialized — also leading to a 
Master's degree. These graduate programs have be- 
come increasingly popular, which accounts for the 
apparently anomalous presence of "co-eds." With 
a Master's degree even more doors open and a whole 
gamut of opportunities appear in the wonderful 
world of books. 

Kenneth R. Shaffer, Directo 

Five-year plan 

Evangeline H. Morris, Director 

You have seen her wandering the corridors in 
February and March wearing sensible shoes, carry- 
ing a black bag, and waving a large bar graph de- 
picting the annual cost of garbage disposal. She is 
Simmons' prodigal daughter, the fifth-year nurse. 
Bent over a cup of black coffee (spare the fatted 
calf), she spins the saga of the Five Year Plan. Her 
vocabulary ranges from Aschhiem to Zondek, but 
she will allow you access to her library which may 
include a medical dictionary and battered copies of 
Stearns, Starling, Kafka, and Millay. 

Memories of prodromal days include summer ses- 
sions in Boston, bedroom slippers fashioned from 
yesterday's "Traveler," the history of the profession 
from Neanderthal woman to the Brown report, 
fragrant felines, cabbage au gratin on the Foods Lab 
floor, and the chronaxie that could be defined. Her 
timeless devotion to her freshman English instructor 
transferred to the Biology Department, and she had 
then passed the point of no return. Somebody sold 
her a limp white cloth which a Chinese laundry, two 
common pins, and a minimal blood loss transformed 
into a white winged cap. 

Mrs. Whitten helps budding microbiologists. 

Lorraine Langenfeld sits by while Pat checks 

Jocelyn Walker gets in forty winks while 
Barbara Smith and Anne Smith do their 

128 } 

of labs, lament and lend-lease 

After two-and-one-half years as a member of the 
Simmons family, she packed her toothbrush and her 
knowledge of underlying principles into an old 
bandana and emigrated to MGH or the Brig. 

The sudden loss of "one-thirties," weekends, and 
the privileges of a casual culture was a temporarily 
stunning blow. Soon, however, she became an 
integral part of a specialized community. "Here were 
simultaneous stimulation and frustration — a real- 
istic reason for delving into the vast body of ac- 
quired knowledge and a realization of new depths 
and fields of learning with inadequate time to make 
complete use of them. The "nursing procedure" 
lost its formidable importance and assumed a second- 
ary relationship to individuals and their problems. 
She searched the operating room waste bucket for a 
lost kidney stone; her experience in the diet kitchen 
was as fascinating as the salt-free cream of wheat 
she created there; she laughed, loved, "griped," and 
cried a little — so the year passed. 

The next twelve months were filled with moving 
days and specialized affiliations. 

At the Children's Medical Center, she observed 
some of the most advanced methods of pediatrics, 
and read Gesell and Mother Goose while eating 
arrowroot cookies in the linen closet. 

The maternal instinct which had known healthy 

activity at Childten's received considerable kicking 
around at the Lying In. It became hyperactive in the 
nursery, slightly stifled on the post partum floors, 
and went into complete hibernation in the labor 
room. She raved about the food, griped about the 
bath tubs and fell in love with a "premie." 

Rolling acres, spacious brick buildings, and a 
golf course gave McLean the appearance of a country 
club. What country club is equipped with flying 
eggnogs and a shock unit? After losing her initial 
fear of the psychiatric patient, she found that many 
of them were interesting and likable people. Through 
study of and association with various stages of ab- 
normal personality, she came to better understand 
herself and the vagaries of the so-called normal 

In her fifth year, she returns to Simmons, more 
black coffee, concentrated doses of sanitation, ad- 
ministration, education, and — at last — graduation. 

Stay a moment! Mark her well! The changes in 
program (the student spends three full years at the 
college and the last two years in clinical work) doom 
her species to extinction within another year. 
Nevertheless, the end product will be essentially the 
same — a nurse sufficiently sttong in ideals and suffi- 
ciently flexible in ideas to play the important role as 
future Florence Nightingale. 


Prepro girls prepare for the 

Refuge from specialization and vocational training 
in any particular field can be found at Simmons. 
Undergrad preparation for graduate study can be 
found at Simmons. Where? "Prepro," of course. 

Known either as gluttons for hard work or sloth, 
envied, immediately recognized, sometimes twitted, 
"Prepro" girls somehow manage to extract, simul- 
taneously, both a liberal arts background and a BS 
degree from their four college years at Simmons. 
Aided and abetted by Dr. Harley, Director of the 
School of Preprofessional Studies, these girls find it 
possible to cram in every course taught by their 
favorite instructor. The horizon of study is almost 
unlimited for this student; the academic confines of 
Simmons itself are the only academic confines other 

Usually, a student enters the "Prepro" school 
with a definite purpose in mind. Good healthy 
chunks of psych, lit, economics, sociology, history, 
government, and perhaps a language or two con- 
stitute the basis of the general preprofessional four- 
year program. 

However, there is a definite basic program neces- 
sary to prepare for certain specific fields. Medicine, 
dentistry, and nursing programs are based on re- 
quirements of the grade schools that will be attended. 

Students who expect to enter the library field after 
graduation follow this plan after the usual Simmons 
freshman program: 

Sophomore Year 

Contemporary Economic Society 


Electives (8 year hours) 

Junior Year 


Electives (12 year hours) 

Senior Year 
Social Statistics 
Electives (12 year hours) 
Students who prepare for graduate social work 
follow a plan recommended by the Curriculum Com- 
mittee of the American Association of Schools of 
Social Work. After the standard freshman year: 
Sophomore Year 
Contemporary Economic Society 


History of American Civilization 

Introduction to Psychology or Sociology 

Elective (2 year hours) 

•130 } 


Junior Year 

Comparative Governments 

Ethnic Group Relations in the US 

Labor Problems 

Electives (10 year hours) 

Senior Year 
Introduction to the Fields of Social Work 
The Family 
Social Statistics 
Electives (10 year hours) 
Other graduate study plans are followed according 
to the advice of Dr. Harley. As consequence to her 
study program, a great deal of social awareness, cul- 
tural knowledge and intellectual curiosity characterize 
the "Prepro" girls' makeup. Membership in cer- 
tain clubs can combine and supplement her interests 
with her undergrad studies. Outside interests 
broaden and expand — seminar courses become just 
her meat. 

With electives and liberal arts as her shibboleth 
for the acquisition of a "broad, cultural foundation" 
and graduate study, Simmons "Prepro" and poten- 
tial Ph.D. prepares for a definite professional niche 
in society upon her graduation and final completion 
of graduate study. 

Harrison L. Harley, Director 

Sociology can be fit, 

Sis Barber and Clara Younglove analyze 
the tendency. 

Nancy Woods notes coming lecture. 

■(31 } 

Realm of princesses - - - 

"The glass of fashion and the mould of form" 
could easily and aptly describe the Prince girl . . . 
any Prince gir] past her sophomore year who prac- 
tices what is preached to her. While the rest of the 
student body meanders through the college building 
halls and classrooms, dressed like any high school 
bobby soxer, Prince girls spend all or part of their 
class days down at Prince School, all trim and chic 
as any Vogue illustration. 

Beginning junior year, the Prince student is intro- 
duced to the Commonwealth Avenue brownstone 
with its fireplaces, kitchenette, library and variously 
designated classrooms: the Oak Room, the Yellow 
Room, the Green Room, and the Lounge — scene of 
the famed Prince kiffe klatsch. 

By senior year, these students are transformed and 
become even more a race apart from the remaining 
student specie — difference in appearance becomes 
difference in reality; free afternoons follow the four- 
day morning class schedule, and that field work job, 
which netted executive positions, earns pay as well. 

Prince students, class of '51, are the first to gradu- 
ate under the new program recently established. 
After two years of academic subjects, specialized 
courses are embarked upon. Field work has been 
eliminated from the junior year program, but seniors, 
with or without previous training, go into a six- 
week petiod of field work in any of the facets of re- 
tailing. Seniors still produce that perennial fashion 
show and make the jaunt to New York City for their 
market trip and study. Presumably keeping pace 
with the Library School, never-to-be-outdone Prince 
now offers courses to co-eds at the graduate level. 

After graduation, the girls we remember for their 
hats and heels, paper-bag lunches and taxicab trans- 
portation are solidly equipped and trained to find 
employment either in personnel, merchandising, or 
fashion — Simmons' gift to the retailing profession, 
girls who are bound and determined to act as swish 
and stylish figures in the world of fashion as they 
did before graduation in the world of Simmons. 

Donald K. Bee kley, Director 

styles, shops and shows 

Carol McKinley, Helen 
Bilowz, Mary Kenney and 
Betty Church talk over the 
day's doings in the Prince 

Smiling along together — 
Dee Gerber, Ann Pierce and 
Ruth Roubicek. 

Three Prince girls check on 
the newest fashions in the 

{33 } 

Science . . . tubes, 



Jt ^ 


iLj^ \ 

vi if 3^^^^^ 



S/o/)/ You' re tickling me! 

Jeanne Pbilp, Pat Fallon, 
Janet Singer and Nancy 
Lowenstein turn professional 
at Children's Hospital. 

Joanne Beer and Phyllis 
Lorina explore the unknown 

■{34 } 

temperatures and titration 

About the only students around who can ade- 
quately keep pace with (as well as COMPREHEND) 
a Techman's technical diatribe is Simmons' Science 
School major. Undaunted by the fear of complex 
formulae, the tortuous profundities of advanced 
math, the maze of physics, the endless experiments 
in chemistry, or the mutilation of cadavers in biology, 
the Science School student blithely pursues her path 
of study and training in courses that signify esoterica 
to the rest of the girls around school. 

In order to qualify for the School of Science, 
scientific subjects must be included in the freshman 
program. Once established in the school, a student 
can specialize in any one of many fields: chemistry 
biology, math, orthoptics or physio-therapy (a four 
and a half year program). 

Locale for science classrooms and labs is found on 
the second floor. Here science students spend their 
days, garbed in smocks or lab coats, dissecting speci- 
mens or concocting test-tube recipes with the aid of 
microscopes and Bunsen burner. In addition to the 
prescribed scientific study (almost every -ology 
course in the catalogue!), most students find it nec- 
essary and or valuable to indulge in the study of 
Russian or German. (Perhaps a working knowledge 
of the Russian language will enable Simmons Science 
students to appreciate the great "first" discoveries 
and strides Pravda claims to have been Russian in 

John A. Titnm, Director 

origin?) Never let it be said that there are any 
"snap" courses or programs in the Science School; 
these students have no alternative other than mental 
exercise, constant and rigorous. 

Rewarding results — in the form of attractive em- 
ployment offers — more than compensate for the four 
years of study required for a BS. Depending on 
whatever particular specialization has been made, 
the science majors qualify as bacteriologist, medical 
technicians, research analysts, lab assistants, physi- 
cal therapists — in one word, Scientists, who are 
equipped to contribute to technological, industrial 
and scientific progress in an age of hydrogen bombs 
and flying saucers. 


clubs and activities that played a great part in our four- 
year history at Simmons — the other half that combined 
with our curricula to make the whole sum of college 
education training and fun. The clubs we joined and supported, 
kept us interested and provided a wonderful outlet for any 
and all tastes, any and all types of girls at school. 
The number and diversity of organizations at Simmons is 
almost astounding; we are proud of them. 

Time out for sideline chit-chat. Per sis Wilkshire gives 
the word while Joan Reynold listens. 

Watch the birdie, girls! 

Every fall traditional stepsinging begins the college 
year, to be followed by the College Week-end in December with 
the Stu-G formal, Compets and Christmas pageant. 
Olde English dinner, senior-faculty supper, May Day, all- 
college field day with the traditional student-faculty ball game, and 
the class dances were just parts of the social life at 
Simmons we enjoyed. Club doings kept us busy too. 


i 37 } 

Appleton comes "a-visitin " to Evans 

Government of the students 

On the social side, busy Stu-G keeps pace with 
its duty of government. This year, ye Olde English 
Dinner, one of our very favorite traditions, came 
'round in early December. Costumes came out of 
storage trunks — dragon's head, giant's boots and 
all. Lines were rehearsed by the junior players, 
Christmas carols practised by the minsttels in prep- 
aration for the night when 16th century manor life 

returns to the campus refectory. Stu-G officers pre- 
sided as Lord and Lady and held court on the raised 
platform; guests, seniors and faculty, who watched 
the pages carry in the flaming boar's head, listened 
to the strolling players' presentation of the legendary 
heroic St. George who slew the wicked dragon. 
Everyone ate dinner (traditional roast pork, mashed 
potatoes, boiled onions, cider and plum pudding) 

4 3S } 

with only the aid of knives. Mercilessly frivolous, 
the jesters taunted all the guests with their pranks, 
while students and faculty demonstrated their re- 
spective abilities in aiming and throwing cranberries 
or nutshells at each other. Amid bare board tables, 
candlelight, holly and fir branches, Olde English 
Dinner ushered in the Christmas season for another 

Stu-G Christmas Formal had the largest attendance 
at any Simmons' dance within senior memery. Held 
at the Statler, this formal went down in the books as 
success — traditionally, financially, socially. 

A budding tradition, one dormitory seniors of '51 
would like to consider established, is the two-year- 
old All Campus Entertainment Night. After dorm 
council's suggestion and a favorable dormitory vote, 
all the houses and halls on campus planned and pro- 
duced original entertainment that takes every form 
imaginable — satire and singing and parody — an 
evening's worth of wonderful escape. 

Sophomore class comes in for its share of tradi- 
tions — Soph Luncheon means good food and class 
rings, and the girls sponsor the Valentine Party for 
the edification and amusement of the freshman class. 

Seniors' bid for the tradition with the most fun 
coming at the Hobo Party — "nobody recognizes 

Juniors like the Frosh-Jr. Jamboree, but May Day 
with tree planting, strawberry breakfast and the 
dance around the maypole appeals to all classes. 
Like step-singing and Simmons Night at Pops, we 
like best the tradition all classes share together 

Social Activities Committee plans 
happy days ahead. 

Stu-G Council in session 

Honor Board meets. 

Dorm Board takes time out. 

Pat Weeks, Jeanne Philp 
and escorts chat during 

. . . by the 

Standing room only. 

. . . none other than Arline Dirsa, 
Mary Luce, Nell Segal, Charlotte 
Brady and Dewy Vogt. 

•{40 } 

students and for the students 

A toast to ye! 

Paging Carolyn Garrett, Jane Wood 
and Claire Meyer. 

4 41 } 

Looking for a Mic picture worth a 1000 words. 

Lit staff looks for a 1000 words? 

Editors thrive on halftones and headaches 

The book was "the thing" to the staff of MICRO- 
COSM '51. A senior class, three other classes, and 
AD 1947-51 had to be squeezed into the copy and 
pictures between the green and silver covers of this 
MIC. As far back as lastjuly, editor Jennie Guarino 
and assistant editor Jane Hinchcliffe struggled over 
layouts, redesigning and redoing to stick by a "sim- 
plicity is out keynote" theme. Mr. Valz, he of Eng- 
lish 71 and 73, aided mightily. 

Assignments went out to cover every phase of 
Simmons activity, from the parked cars in front of 
Evans at 1:25 to the year's doings of Home Ec and 
Hillel. Literary Editor John Idestrom gave out 
specifications, prodding and nudging the procrasfi- 
nators into action. Copy was rewritten, cut, added 
to with Alice Shiller acting as Man Friday . . . and 
the dead-line date with the printer was met. 

When proofreading was ready to be done, it was 
Renee Des Maisons who kept an accurate galley and 
page proof, in spite of the din of the editor's room. 

Scheduling senior pictures was number one head- 
ache for Mary Jane Doherty, who capably juggled 
canceled appointments, rounded up missing proofs, 
and made sure that Waid's came up on time with the 
glossies. Nancy Mclntyre, photography chief, was a 
familiar figure at every college event, directing the 
snapping of informals. She aimed for the most 
candid of candids and managed to remain unflustered 
as the photographer caught classes snoozing or 

Editor Jennie Guarino pon- 
ders the responsibilities of 

A yearbook could not exist without a business 
manager, and Norma Radner had a full year of 
double-checking on decimal points and balancing 
the books. Boston advertisers got to know Minnie 
Valacellis, who literally did a one-man job as ad- 
vertising manager. No stone was left unturned, no 
door unopened. 

Those of us who paid our fifty-cent deposit and 
let the rest slip for weeks or months received tactful 
notes on budgeting the remainder of our payments 
from Mary Callahan, circulation manager. Aided 
by loyal people like Marion Johnston, Isabelle 
Murphy, and Lillian Connors, she made and posted 
the Posters which directed us to Hall Table Tuesdays 
and Thursdays. 

When MIC needed boosting, Jean Remington, 
number one MIC booster, was on hand to raise 
funds and subdue worries. 

Day-to-day combined efforts of the whole staff in- 
sured that one day in May copies of MIC '51 would 
appear. Thirty years from now, with no interference 
from the H-bomb, we could turn to dubious offspring 
with proof of four years at Simmons. 

Editors Guarino and Hinchcliffe 
forget, for an instant, those deadline 

Extra special! Mic '51 goes on sale 

Mic technical staff wonders why printers 
can't spell worth a 

{43 } 

The Simmons News 



B P L TO BE RAZED SOON ; JLong Battle Over Beverage Finally Won; 
SHAFFER CLAIMS INJUSTICE Administration, Maintenance Crews Uneasy 

Forward-lookiil" Boslunians have volcd In III 
most valuable anliuuc.-. lliu Boston Public Libn 
the dcmolilion oC the focal eve-sore 
Kenneth R. Shaffer, head of ilic Lilu 

The Cilv Council has appoint, 
a suh-cuininiltcc lo handle ll £ 
critical and controversial prohlo I 
of thousands of homeless bum I 
bats, and pigeons, now hauntin fl 
Boston's more particular spots. 

Halibut And Chicken 
Heads Crunchy Menu 
For Farewell Lunch 

Texture will play a prominent part 
in the choice of halibut or chicken 
heads ottered seniors tor the Farewell 
Luncheon held annually as part of I i 
Commencement Week Activities. Tick- ' 
ets for the Luncheon, which was 
planned by Upperclass Residence 
Dieticians, will be sold at Hall Table 
tomorrow between !l and u:::0 a. m. 

Students are asked to tome pre- 
pared witli their choice. 

10 Of 111,- cilv's 

y, razed. News 'of 
lo I bo sad eves of 

A "traditional" Simmons thirst was quenched at last lodav when astonished members of the Adutini- 

. family ami slml body witnessed the installation of three Coca-Cola dispensing machines in 

the two campuses. Bv noon lime, the Iwcnlv-fivc cases initially scheduled 
I building bad been completely sold out. 

Jane Hinchcliffe, Dotty Hesse, Joan Doiuey and Two characters in search of some copy. 
Hilda Meninsky meet Monday's deadline bright and Pat Walsh and Editor Judy Holden. 
early Tuesday afternoon. 

The Technical Staff keeps 
those heads rolling. 

Picas and pet peeves 
bromides and blurbs 

Thursday eighth hour may have been Newsd&y 
to the rest of Simmons, but to the writing, technical, 
and business staffs every day was Newsday. 

The thundering week began just after circulation 
manager Mickie Metz deposited the past week's 
issue on front hall steps, and the reporters checked 
by the Editors Room to get assignments. Judy 
Segal was busy pounding pavements, writing to 
National Advertising Service, and keeping contract 
dates straight. Jeanne Egan, as business manager, 
held the key to the cash box, balanced books and 
successfully prodded the most negligent advertiser 
into action. 

X-hour was 12 noon Monday, but senior members 
of the staff and special writers often stretched the 
deadline 24 hours or more. So, only by early after- 
noon Tuesday was copy assembled, rewritten, and 
checked by the two associate managing editors Dot 
Hesse and Jane Hinchcliffe, managing editor Pat 
Walsh, and the illegible blue pencil of Judy Holden, 
1950-51 editor. 

Under the cool and competent direction of Anne 
DeVoe, technical editor, headlines were written, 
vitalized, and counted by the time Crimson Press 
came to call at 5 o'clock for the completed copy. 
Only occasionally a reader paused to look twice at 
headlines such as "Chicken Heads Menu" and "Fire 
Chief Initiates New Escape Method." 

By Wednesday noon the tech staff proofed its 
first galleys, succeeding ones were okayed, and page 
dummies completed by 5. Shortly after 7 o'clock the 
paper was put to bed over on Plympton Street, ready 
for Thursday delivery to an awaiting audience. 

Editorially, News strove for closer relations with 
Stu-G and an even wider coverage of student and 
faculty activities. More local and national ads and 
more pictures of people who made the news were 
included, and the escapades of Hilda "feature 
writer" Meninsky, who struggled through beach 
parties, football games, and even the call desk at 
BPL added color to the familiar four pages. The 
Doweyisms in the latest book, movie, and theatre 
reviews, coupled with succinct items in Around the 
Fens, kept even the Phillistines informed about that 
wide world outside. 

"Who's got that dictionary!" query Jean 
Remington and Ann De Voe. 

"Well, the way things stand . . ." Jeanne 
Egan, Judie Segal and Mickie Metz confer. 

Thursday is News Day! 

Copy, complaints, Newport Gothic and nightmares 

Dot and Ginnie smile — indulgently — at Review Ms rough drafts. 

The School of Publication will long remember 
that endless semester spent in the office of The 
Simmons Review. They had heard moaning com- 
plaints for three years about how hectic the work 
was, and that every story had to be rewritten, re- 
written, and rewritten again! This all proved to be 
true, but some "gals" also found that the Review 
office meant lots of fun and a meeting place where 
every known topic from picture-cropping to the 
latest Vogue fashions was discussed. If anyone 
wanted to know what events were scheduled at 
Simmons, what the students were up to, what fabu- 
lous jobs the alumnae were getting, or anything of 
current interest, Room 351 was the place to go. The 
passing parade of Simmons College is directed 
through the Review office. 

Under the supervision of Miss Dorothy F. Wil- 
liams, the seniors put into practice all of their knowl- 
edge in the graphic arts, copy editing, proofreading, 
and journalism which they had learned in the class- 
room. In this publishing laboratory the students 
saw all phases of magazine publishing, for each girl 
had a hand in and watched her article grow step by 
step from the first rough copy to the finished maga- 
zine which she sold from the Review booth in the 
front hall. Many things about copyfitting, cropping 
of pictures, rough layouts, and paste-up which were 
confused in the minds of the School of Publication 

In the realm of the pica rules and 
drawing boards are Bunny Amidon, 
Diantha Potter, Eleanor Jennings, 
Barbara Sherter and Nancy Bigelow. 

students as juniors are clarified by this practical 
course in publishing techniques, or exercising the 

These writers and layout designers of the future 
are also awakened to the harsh realities and difficulties 
of putting out a magazine. The deadline MUST 
be met no matter how late you burn the midnight oil 
the night before. A picture cropped incorrectly will 
cost more money and the Review is limited in its 
funds. A story MUST be rewritten until it is read- 
able and technically perfect, no matter how sick the 
author is of looking at it. The layout is pasted-up at 
least ten times before a decision is made that it fits 
the mood of the story and the format of the rest of 
the magazine. Pictures cost a lot of money and 
MUST be carefully planned and posed. All this and 
much more generally helps acclimate the School of 
Publishing girls when they enter the actual publish- 
ing field. 

The Simmons Review that was initiated to Simmons 
College in the spring of 1947 was just an experi- 
ment, a consolidation of several publications put out 
by different departments of the College. The alum- 
nae magazine was mated with the undergraduate 
publication, and The Simmons Review' was born. 
After it celebrated its second birthday, college 
officials voted to bring the publishing baby in off 
the doorstep and make it a permanent member of 
the Simmons Family. 

bie oj Q,ont&nt6 




_ W 

Officers: Phyllis Bleet, Sally McCarthy, Nell Segal, May 
Luce and Lois Levine. 

Officers: Barbara Smith, Irene Charnicki, Janet Adams 
and Amy Spaulding. 

Dramatic Club 

"Theatre" and "Thespian" at Simmons are syn- 
nonomous with our Dramatic Club and its many- 
members. As in past years, the Dramatic Club has 
fulfilled its formidable schedule and managed to 
provide the rest of the student body with entertain- 
ing fare and good theatre. 

First in line for applause was the traditional inter- 
class "Compets" in December, directed by the sen- 
iors as usual; but with a new twist this year when the 
sophomore class emerged victorious. Tradition 
toppled and vanished from the scene when the judg- 
ing panel and audience selected "Twisted Angles" as 
the best play. Christmas Pageant, presented in co- 
operation with other clubs, was the next offering. 
And as the last major production, Noel Coward's 
"Hay Fever" went on the boards in April at the Bos- 
ton Conservatory Theatre with men from Harvard 
and the Conservatory playing the male roles. 

Behind-the-scenes club activity (other than theat- 
rical props, publicity, make-up, and tickets), in- 
cluded plans for thearre-in-the-round experimenta- 
tion at Simmons. A new constitution that would 
change voting and designate members as apprentice 
or otherwise, according to the number of major or 
minor acting and production parts performed, was 

Both plaudits and curtain-calls are well-deserved 
by the Dramatic Club and their hit year, '51. 

Modern Dance Club 

Modem dance may signify shades of Isadora 
Duncan, leotards, and gymnastic contortions, to the 
uninitiate; but, Modern Dance Club members con- 
sider Isadora only an example, the leotard only their 
uniform, and the gymnastic contortions only part of 
their technique. 

Unquestionably the lithest girls around Simmons, 
Modern Dance Club members keep limber through 
regular practice and performances of their art. 

In December they performed for the Nursing 
Alumnae Meeting. Combined with the Dramatic- 
Club, the Glee Club, and the Choral Reading Club, 
a joint Christmas Program of Stephen Vincent 
Benet's "A Child Is Born" was presented, and an- 
other success for Modern Dance Club, as well as. a 
fusion of the arts, emerged. 

Constant activity highlighted the remainder of the 
year for these girls . . . symposia with other col- 
lege dance clubs . . . master classes with Pearl 
Primus and Charles Weidman . . . the Boston 
Dance Theater Program . . . Senior-Faculty Sup- 
per entertainment . . . enough dancing to callous 
anyone's feet, but nevertheless, as far as these girls 
are concerned, the dance is still the up and coming 
thing at Simmons. 

Glee Club 


High C always sounds pretty good, and harmony 
reigns supreme when Simmons Glee Club presents 
one of its concerts. These divas, thirty members 
strong, under the direction of Burton L. Cleaves, are 
busy the year round. In between programs there are 
the constant rehearsals . . . 4:10 Monday and 
Thursday mean scales, pitch, and harmony in the 
third floor Assembly Hall. 

Officers: Ingrid Johnson, Ruth Roubkek, 
and Marion Malis. 

Nadia Ehrlich 

Plans for new programs are always brewing, and 
Simmons Glee Club has chalked up a good score 
quantitatively. In November the club presented its 
first assembly program. This year, our own audi- 
torium rather than Saint Paul's Church, was the 
scene of Vesper Service. Glee Club participated in 
the traditional annual Christmas program produced 
simultaneously by the Choral Reading Club, Dra- 
matic Club, and Modern Dance Club. 

This year another kind of cooperative program was 
introduced by the Glee Club: a Stu-G sponsored tea 
for audience and participants was scheduled to fol- 
low a Glee Club concert given in the spring. 

And, as the traditional final touch and farewell, 
Glee Club sang for the senior Baccalaureate Service 
and Commencement Exercises. 

For Simmons girls who like to discuss, argue, 
think, listen, take sides, or ask questions, Forum 
offers many opportunities. Designed to stimulate 
interest in world affairs, current happenings, and 
problems, Forum is proving to be one of our more 
active and popular groups. 

This all-college organization, to which every stu- 
dent who has paid her student activities fee belongs, 
has sponsored co-ed discussion groups with MIT 
International Association and discussion groups 
within the college. Assemblies which we owe to 
Forum's support have included Saville Davis, from 
the Christian Science Monitor, and Patrick Malin, 
Director of the American Civil Liberties Union. 
Typical of the finest guest speakers for Forum meet- 
ings were Mr. and Mrs. John Fairbanks, who pre- 
sented an outline of the crises in Asia. 

The absentee voting campaign this fall, designed 
to acquaint every voter with the necessary informa- 
tion about her State, answered a definite college need 
for girls who wanted to cast their votes in hometown 
or homestate elections. 

Officers: Betty Norberg, Anita Taylor, Barbara Warren 
and Jackie Ruban. 

•{49 } 

Officers: Clara Dubin, Charlotte Busny, Phyllis Mischara, Doris 
Lunchick, Bemice Perlmutter, Judy Segal, Elinor Charness, Shirley 
Freeman and Hilda Meninsky. 

Hillel Club 

Cultural, educational, social. Hillel combines 
these three aspects of Simmons life to make a suc- 
cessful club and happy members. 

Hillel meets every fourth Tuesday of the month, 
and these meetings include movies and talks of cur- 
rent and educational value. Friday evening services 
and class discussion periods in Jewish history and 
problems are held regularly. Two of the girls act as 
co-editors in publishing a bi-monthly newspaper for 
the club members. Further activities include din- 
ners and parties on religious holidays. 

Throughout the year Hillel holds several get- 
acquainted dances which are unusually rewarding 
. . . many a Simmons girl has been pleasantly sur- 
prised to have a wonderful time at one of these 
affairs, even though she had a bad case of "butter- 
flies in the stomach" before she started out. 

Hillel is a national club. The Simmons chapter 
is a part of the Greater Boston Hillel Council which 
consists of Harvard, Radcliffe, MIT, Boston Univer- 
sity, Emerson, Boston Teachers College, Tufts, and 
Jackson. Through this council Hillel activities in 
Boston are better co-ordinated, and many a special 
occasion is shared. 

Orthodox Club 

The Orthodox Club at Simmons has a two-fold 
function, the first being religious. In the religious 
aspect, the club tries to further the student's knowl- 
edge of the Orthodox faith through regular discus- 
sions on the Bible, the Sacraments with their mean- 
ing and history, and also discussion concerning 
tolerance and understanding of all religious faiths. 

Some of the Orthodox Club meetings are open- 
meetings, often with a guest speaker. The speaker 
is able to give both the members of the Orthodox 
Club and other students a clearer picture of the 
Orthodox religion, and can answer questions the 
students may have. At these open-meetings there is 
a tea and an open discussion where students can 
voice their questions and opinions, and hear the ideas 
of others. 

The second function of the Orthodox Club is a 
social one. The members of the club at Simmons 
have opportunities to meet members of other Ortho- 
dox clubs at dances and parties. There are joint 
affairs with the MIT club, also movies, and other 
gatherings to get the various clubs acquainted. 

Altogether the Orthodox Club is pointed toward 
broadening the student's background in the Ortho- 
dox religion and giving her an opportunity to meet 
socially members of other Orthodox groups. 


<s ^..i ... 

. --■ 

l M 1 l';V% / » ' 1 

jK. . J. 

Hp <k» M 

Ij^A °'' 



Officers: Rose Yannoidos and Catherine Constas. 

•(50 1- 

Christian Science 

One of the oldest Simmons Clubs, dating ftom 
1912, the Christian Science organization holds regu- 
lar weekly meetings when the members, or any other 
interested visitor, are present. An executive com- 
mittee consists of president, reader and secretary- 
treasurer, all members of the Mother Church. Each 
week the reader prepares a lesson derived from Bible 
readings correlated with the Christian Science text 
and Concordances. These lessons and the plan of 
the meeting are based on the formal plan of the 
parent church. Frequently the group attends similar 
meetings at chapters in neighboring colleges or in- 
vites them to come to Simmons. 

The highlight lecture of the year is presented by 
a member of the Board of Lectureship of The First 
Church of Christ, Scientist, Boston. Florence Mid- 
daugh, CBS of California spoke this year on Christian 
Science, Panacea for World Unrest. 

Organizations from Harvard, MIT, Tufts, North- 
eastern, Boston University, and Wellesley join the 
Simmons chapter in spring at the annual joint meet- 
ing in the lounge to listen to a speaker prominent in 
Christian Science activities. 

On the informal side, are the alternate social teas 
given for new members — punch and cookies comple- 
mented spiritual sustenance rather well — in addition 
to the occasional Wednesday evening dinner treats, 
followed by attendance at services in the Mother 

Officers: front row, Esther Nyestrom, Gretchen von Goehde and 
Edythe MacBeth; back row, Nancy Moore and Barbara Nelson. 

Officers: Ginny Willon, Lucy Blaha, and Audrey Bryant. 

IV CF Club 

To the Protestant student, Inter- Varsity Christian 
Fellowship means a wonderful combination of spirit- 
ual growth, intellectual broadening, and social en- 
joyment. An inter-denominational club, it is based 
on Biblical Christianity, with all meetings and socials 
open to the entire school. . 

Within the Simmons chapter there are daily 
prayer meetings, campus Bible studies, and weekly 
meetings, consisting of Bible studies, movies, speak- 
ers, or panels. In addition, the Boston Area chapters 
join once each month for a "speaker-meeting" com- 
plete with question period and social hour. 

Two week-end conferences each year provide times, 
nevet-to-be-forgotten and in June there is a week 
camp conference of Bible study, sports, speakers 
and Christian fellowship which provides an inspiring 
start for many a Christian's summer. 

Last year Simmons began the tradition of having 
a banquet for the whole New England area. The pro- 
ceeds are used to send girls to Campus-in-the- 
Woods, a leaders' training camp in Canada. Girls 
and fellows come from all over the world to share a 
month of the study, discussion, hiking, boating, and 
fun, which adds up to a memorable time. 

Officers: Mary Harrigan, Marion Slattery, Mary Donahue, 
Beverly McMurray and Bette Cronin. 

Newman Club 

Newman started a busy year as the largest club at 
Simmons with a new chaplain, Reverend Robert L. 
Scott, C. S. P., and almost 150 active members, led 
by Mary Donahue, president. 

Bi-monthly meetings of the club brought to- 
gether Simmons Catholic students to hear lectures 
on their religion, and to turn the tables in question 
and answer periods held throughout the year. Mar- 
riage lectures were begun in November and con- 
tinued each month until replaced by a series on sub- 
jects of interest to Catholic college students. 

December turned out to be a big Newman month, 
with the club playing host to the monthly meeting 
of the New England Province of Newman Clubs, 
Simmons members ushering at the Province's an- 
nual Minstrel Show, and then taking out some 
thoughtful moments to hear Father Scott talk on 
"The True Spirit of Christmas." 

An outstanding Catholic speaker addressed the 
club's very successful Mother-Daughter Communion 
Breakfast, held again this May. Mass at the Em- 
manuel College Chapel was followed by breakfast 
at a nearby Boston hotel. Its social counterpart took 
place early in the fall, when Newman's Harvest Dance 
in the Cafeteria was opened to a record number of 
350 Simmons students and men from all the Boston 

Outing Club 

City living . . . steam heat . . . sedentary amuse- 
ments . . . four walls and a stack of text books 
serve as adequate provocation to spur the actively- 
inclined Simmons student to join the Outing Club 
and find escape and recreation. Hearkening to that 
Thoreau-esque calJ "back to nature," Simmons Out- 
ing Club members join OC enthusiasts from many 
other colleges in all seasonal sports and activities. 
Ideal geographically and climatically, New England 
provides excellent stomping ground for skiing and 
skating, bike rides and rock-climbing, sailing and 
hiking, or just plain communing with nature at hot- 
dog roasts and campfire singing. 

This year's OC schedule included an All-Simmons 
hike out to the estate of Colonel Sherwood, AYH 
National Director. The winter spotlight was focused 
on the Sunday ski jaunts directed by Simmons OC 
in co-operation with all schools belonging to the 
Boston Council IOCA. 

The indoor program was based on the monthly 
meetings dedicated to "a sport a month" theme in 
conjunction with colored slides and talks on camping 
and hosteling. Last, but never least, was the Out- 
ing Club's favorite indoor sport — square dancing 
. . . what member isn't proficient in the highly ac- 
complished art of the do-si-do and "a la main" 

Officers: Mary Kibler 
and Barbara Holes. 

Jane McGoldrick, Cynthia Hardy 

{52 } 

Riding Club 

There's an art to falling off a horse. And Sim- 
mons girls who belong to the Riding Club modestly 
boast that they are rapidly gaining proficiency. To 
some advanced equestrians, riding means blue rib- 
bons and showmanship. To others — the greater 
number — it is a healthful way to relax and escape 
from college cares. 

About eighty girls have now discovered the pleas- 
ures and benefits of riding. An added lufe for fresh- 
men is the credit given by the gym department for 
participation in the riding classes held at Wright 
Stables in Jamaica Plain. Here beginners are taught 
how to "post" — a basic tenet in the savoir-faire of 
horsemanship. Once "posting" is mastered, riding 
becomes less difficult, definitely more comfortable 
for the novice. Advanced members participate in 
meets in competition with other colleges which have 
netted ribbons, reputation and distinction for 

Other activities for the riders have included occa- 
sional trips to Miss Rowe's farm in Rhode Island 
and a December square dance, held in co-operation 
with the Outing Club at the stables. Club meetings 
are comprised of film showings, speakers, and dis- 
cussions on horselore to insure the most infallible 
— yet graceful — methods of staying on. 

Officers: Barbara Holes, Gwen Fitzgerald, Nancy Steivart 
and Carol White. 

Officers: Doris Rothchild, Caroline Hurd, Shirley Smith and 
Ingrid Johnson. 

YWCA Club 

Although the name has a religious connotation, 
YW is not actually a religious organization. The 
club is more concerned with the ideals of the Chris- 
tian religion as applied to everyday living. The aim 
of YW can be stated as designed to bring together 
young women who are interested in bringing their 
faith into their daily lives. 

The club unites with greater Boston's charity 
drives such as the Community Chest and the Red 
Cross; it sponsors dances, and gives parties for settle- 
ment house children. 

During the year, YW follows a program of meet- 
ings and invites guest lecturers on current affairs 
and world fellowship. Some of the meetings are 
purely recreational, however. YW has cookouts, a 
square dance, and Christmas caroling. 

One of the advantages of membership in YW is 
the privilege of using the facilities of the Boston 
YWCA. Its building and equipment are open to all 
Simmons YW members. In November the mem- 
bers used the Boston Y for a chocolate party for 
settlement house children. In that way, more chil- 
dren could be accommodated than at the college 

In all their projects and participation in charitable 
work, the members of the Simmons YWCA are 
demonsttating their belief in the ideals of Christian 

4 53 } 

Officers: front row, Joanne McEvoy, Ruth Powers; 
row, Lucretia Gould and Nancy Ferguson. 

Prince Club 

The Prince Club's favorite function — Wednesday 
morning coffee-hour in the lounge — brings all the 
Prince juniors, seniors, and faculty members to- 
gether for an hour's relaxation of smoking, bridge- 
playing, chatting, and, of course, coffee-drinking. 
Here the girls can talk fashion and retailing, or forget 
it for the moment if they'd rather, and talk about 
more mundane interests. 

Aside from this weekly diversion, Prince Club pro- 
vides other social outlets for its members. At the 
get-acquainted dance held down at the school in the 
fall, these fashion-wise experts demonstrated and 
proved the old axiom, "Clothes make the Man." 
And in the spring, when the weather was good, the 
girls discarded their hats and heels for those good 
old faded dungarees, and went picnicking with their 
favorite dates. It all adds up to fashionable relaxa- 
tion, recreation and fun. 

Anne Strong Club 

Simmons' nurses are a gregarious group and Anne 
Strong meetings provide them all with a chance to 
socialize. The girls who are already in the hospital 
are able to share their experiences with under-class- 
men and keep up friendships in the college and in 
other hospitals. 

Officers: Lorraine Langenfeld, Sylvia Bruce, Joyce Appel and 
Pat Cronin. 

These hard-working nurses relax and enjoy them- 
selves, but they never forget their professional ob- 
jective. Speakers are invited from the Visiting 
Nurses Association, local hospitals, and the School 
of Nursing to discuss nursing specialties like Public 
Health, Surgical and Medical Nursing, Obstetrics, 
and the latest developments and trends in the field. 
Such discussions help to direct future interests in the 
"chosen" field. 

A high-light of the year was the senior skit which 
outlined the clinical program in farcical fashion. 
Never say nurses lack a sense of humor! 

4 54> 

Ellen Richards Club 

Ellen Richards is the club exclusive for Science 
School girls. Wherher ir be a foray into some scien- 
tific field, or a social session, or both, Ellen Richards 
Club doings keep its members well-provided with 

Officers: Bessie Zotos and Helen Chin. 

Excursion to Woods Hole ... ski week-end at 
Jackson (no broken limbs) . . . Science Conference 
at Yale . . . joint meeting with Home Ec Club 
(umm-m — good food!) . . . Christmas Party (Rita 
Sue King's third appearance as Santa) . . . April 
Dance (such nice men!), all topped off with the an- 
nual wiener roast kept the Science School faculty and 
students amused, fortified, and busy for both 

Home Economics 

The Home Ec Club is made up of eighty lively 
girls who believe in the sure-fire recipe of mixing 
business with pleasure. Through their numerous 
activities this group is able to correlate the profes- 
sional aspects of home economics along with extra- 
curricular pleasure. The membership goal each year 
is a 100 percent, enrollment of all Home Ec students. 

Good food, and lots of it, is one of the outstand- 
ing features of the meetings held on the second 
Thursday of each month. The members contribute 
home-made refreshments for these afternoon teas. 
Usually there are entertaining, as well as educational, 
guest speakers — a professional florist who demon- 
strated flower arrangement and a woman representing 
a cosmetic company who spoke on the art of apply- 
ing make-up. 

The club sponsored a very successful foreign- 
students Christmas Party in December to promote 
international co-operation and understanding at 
Simmons. Also this year the Home Ec Club made 
a United Nations Flag, which called for skillful 
handiwork, and presented it to President Beatley and 
to Simmons College. One of the most memorable 
events of the college year for the girls in Home Ec 
is the annual May banquet with the freshmen as 
honored guests. On this occasion their advisor for 
the coming term is announced. This year the girls 
were advised by Mrs. Margia Abbott. 

Officers: front row, Carol Sevin, Katie French and Jackie Ruban; 
back ro w, Lucille Le Vee and Nancy Lewis. 


Officers: Barbara Chellis, 
Rita King. 

Dagmar Hallbauer, Carol Steinberg and 

NSA Club 

This October the wearers of the gold and blue 
ribbons enjoyed the first Academy Banquet in 
fifteen years. Dr. Robert M. Gay, former director 
of the English School, was the guest speaker, and 
thirty faculty guests attended the dinner and recep- 
tion. Thirty-one new members, almost a record- 
breaking number, earned scholastic honors. 

Academy became the official Honor Society of 
Simmons eight years ago. Before, the club was open 
to students who excelled in liberal arts subjects 
alone. Now a student of superior attainment may 
qualify for Academy at the beginning of her junior 
or senior year or at the end of her senior year, and 
she must attain at least 50 quality points for the 
scholastic year preceding her initiation into Academy. 

Academy's doings are not all scholastic. Several 
social events, among them a theater party, are planned 
throughout the year with the help of their advisor, 
Miss Ina Granara. These girls aren't the book- 
worms they are famed to be, but find time for plenty 
of social activity and good fun. 

Academy girls receive a great deal of respect — 
sometimes suspicious awe — from their classmates. 
These girls have earned their ribbons and that 

Nineteen-fifty to fifty-one was another big year 
for NSA and proved again the values of this active 

A Foreign Students Orientation in September, 
introducing our friends from other lands to Simmons 
life, led off the list of NSA-sponsored projects. 

In November, the DP fund was given a boost by 
the Food Fair and the sale of Christmas cards, made 
and designed by students. Carol Steinberg was ever 
there to make sure the $500 goal was reached. 

Discount cards were presented to every student 
this year thanks in great part to the reorganizing 
work on Student Discount Service done by Dagmar 
Hallbauer and other members of the Boston area 
NSA of which Dagmar was chairman. 

Teas and their possibilities were not neglected, 
with an International Tea in November and a ' 'Tours 
Tea" in the spring for would-be travelers this 

After only three years, NSA is definitely here to 

Academy's president sports 
the blue and gold. 

{56 } 

Simmons for everyone means 
class proms, all-college week- 
end, discussions in Stowaway- 
over cigarettes and coffee, con- 
certs by the Glee Club, the tradi- 
tion of step-singing, and the 
Christmas banquet. Perhaps, most 
of all it means friendship between 
faculty and students. 

Dorm life or "living in" at Sim- 
mons means singing, knitting, 
eating, bidding, and sometimes a 
little studying. It means the 
I latest plays, coffee at Yueh's, 
r-. formal teas, and informal gath- 
Sr erings. It means Brookline 
:f|| Avenue is home to the dorm 

Simmons has had over 50 years of 
traditions from Olde English Din- 
ner where the lord and lady of the 
medieval manor preside over the 
festive boards, to Spring Spree, 
when the familiar cry of "Play 
Ball" can be heard. 

Both dorm and commuter stu- 
dents spend happy hours on cam- 
pus and hectic hours on the MTA 
after class is over. In between 
classes students find the benches 
in the backyard and the backsteps 
a good place for a quick cigarette 
and a little conversation. 

Spring finds the Simmons students 

sprawled on the grass on campus 

to get a tan. Summer finds them 

working, beaching, and for the 

lucky few that long-awaited trip 

to Europe. 

The Latin Qjtarter has nothing on 
this chorus 

On the loose 'til 1:30 

"But I only have eyes for you" 

Stowaway — the coffee; throw away 
the butt, it's time for class. 


"Put your X here" 

Tony runs the roof-garden express 

Simmons Sallys sing at step-singing 



Abrams, Barbara 

31 Bradshaw, Dorchester 
Aitchison, Nancy Louise 

R.F.D. 1, Shirley 
Albert, Barbara Ruth 

92 Laurel Ave., Providence, R. I. 
Allen, Joan Beverly 

94 Chilton, Cambridge 
Ames, Eileen Geneva 

Matinicus, Maine 
Anderson, Betty Anne 

637 Circular Ave., Hamden, Conn. 
Armknecht, Jean 

Quarters "G," Naval Air Station, Quonset, It. I. 
Asher, Marilyn Frances 

Smith, N. Attleboro 
Audet, Joan Pauline 

98 Standish Rd., Watertown 
Axelrod, Rose 

29 State Rd., Great Barrington 

Baker, Arlene Ruth 

14 George, Maiden 
Barry, Joan Pauline 

281 Ashmont, Dorchester 
Bates, Edith M. 

5370 Broadway, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Beizer, Ina Phyllis 

224 Westland, Hartford, Conn. 
Bent, Claire Elizabeth 

102 Willow, Westwood 
Berglund, Ruth Eleanor 

1 Ames Ave., Lexington 
Black, Ruby Mae 

605 Montgomery, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Bloch, Joan 

2652 Falmouth Rd., Toledo, Ohio 
Blume, Janice Nada 

111 Kilsyth Rd., Brighton 
Blumenstlel, Marilyn 

940 Fernwood Blvd., Alliance, Ohio 
Boulet, Erna Belle 

15 Liberty, Beverly; 2008 Broadway, New 
Orleans, La. 

Braff, Phyllis Rose 

Manchester, Pawtucket, R. I. 
Braithwaite, Nancy Evelyn 

90 Main, Leominster 
Bray man, Carole Jean 

29 Rittenhouse Ter., Springfield 
Bryan, Ann Chandler 

289 Sherman, Canton 
Buchanan, Janet 

15 Summer, Weymouth 
Buckrran, Lois Jeanne 

29 Highland Ter., Middletown, Conn. 
Burrill, Elizabeth Ann 

7 Woodland Ave., Hyannis 
Butcher, Bridget Ruth 

87 Fairmount Ave., Chatham, N. J. 
Butler, Virginia Mae 

27 Briggs, Taunton 

Cahoon, Natalie May 

99 Cherry, Maiden 
Cakouros, Catherine Nancie 

62 Mechanic, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Carroll, Joan Elizabeth 

49 Congreve, Roslindale 
Carver, Susan Elizabeth 

7 King Cir., Cranston, R. I. 
Casey, Kathleen Mary 

342 Main, Saundersville 
Cassidy, Eileen Margaret 

32 Bailey, Dorchester 

Castelone, Josephine Ann 

99 Green, Boston 
Cavallaro, Mary Caroline 

38M Everett, Everett 
Chakiris, Martha Peter 

52 Belvidere Rd., Framingham 
Char land, Persis Joan 

Cove Neck Rd., Oyster Bay, N. Y. 
Chubbuck, Martha Jane 

67 Fogg Rd., S. Weymouth 
Cohen, Barbara Lee 

20 Alton PI., Brookline 
Cohen, Marilyn Celia 

31 Wilcock, Dorchester 
Cohen, Miriam Shalit 

167 Thorndike, Brookline 
Coleman, Cynthia 

492 Huron Ave., Cambridge 
Collins, Dorothy Claire 

59 Mather, Boston 
Collins, Pauline Maria 

627 LaGrange, W. Roxbury 
Connor, Hazel Coleman 

49 Fisher Rd., Arlington 
Cooper, Frani Marlene 

950 W. 6th, Erie, Penna. 
Corbett, Dorothy Joan 

39 Allen, Arlington 
Corkum, Dorothy Jean 

1970 Beacon, Wabati 
Covino, Ruth Marie 

90 Bow, Everett 
Cunningham, Sheila 

Church, Hanover 

Daniels, Dorothy Susan 

570 Madison Ave., York, Penna. 
Darish, Shirley Marilyn 

44 Northampton, Boston 
Darras, Panagiota 

14 Amity, Lynn 
Davidovits, Maria Valeria 

F No. 62 Vedado, Habana, Cuba 
Davis, Carol 

716 N. McKean, Butler, Pa. 
DeLuca, Claire Marie 

10 Wilmot, Lawrence 
DeWolfe, Natalie Janet 

73 Prescott, Reading 
Dittmer, Mary Frances 

215 S. Bellmore, Ave., Bellmore, N. Y. 
Drury, Ruth Harrison 

11 Holyrood Ave., Lowell 
Duval, Eleanor Leona 

North St., Jaffrey, N. H. 

Edwards, Patricia Anne 

2 Linden Ave., Wheeling, W. Va. 

Filer, Elizabeth Burus 

555 W. 6th St,, Erie, Pa. 
Fink, Julia Ann 

1516 E. Market, York, Pa. 
Fish, Catherine Theresa 

55 Hilburn., Roslindale 
Fisher, Frances Ann 

2317 19th, Cuyahoga Falls, O. 
Fisk, Fay Carolyn 

16 Eddywood, Springfield 
Fitzgerald, Jane Denise 

112 Bay State Road, Boston 
Flewelling, Janet Anne 

28 Payson Ter., Belmont 
Ford, Joan Roberta 

268 N. Main, Gloversville, N. Y. 
Foster, Janet Mary 

769 Linden Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 
Frank, Ina 

148 Goldsmith Ave., Newark N. J. 
Frankenberger, Ann Elizabeth 

613 California St., Newtonville 
Fraser, Lorraine Phyllis 

Main St., Barnstable 
Freeman, Joanne Lois 

112 Morningside Rd., Worcester 
French, Janet Barbara 

2322 Main, Athol 
Frey, Elinor Ann 

89 Monte Vista Ave., Ridgewood St., N. J. 
Frltch, Marion Jacqueline 

30 Mt. Pleasant, Winchester 
Fuller, Corinne Wanda 

421 Main, Torrington, Conn. 

Gage, Elizabeth May 

69 Elm, Braintree 
Garber, Rachel Serra 

103 Ocean, Lynn 
Gardiner, Janet 

59 Newport, Arlington 
Gardner, Barbara Ann 

323 Stevens, Lowell 
Garfunkel, Deborah Anne 

22 E. 88th, N. Y., N. Y. 
Garls, Barbara Louise 

139 Grove Ave., Woodbridge, N. J. 
Garland, Mary Anne 

E. Sandwich 
Getchell, Joanne Marie 

60 Boylston, Brockton 
Gillis, Nancy Ann 

Healy Ave., Hartsdale, N. Y. 

Gllmore, Patricia Mary 

4 Tavern Rd., Boston 
Gilstein, Lillian Claire 

58 7th, Providence, R. I. 
Goldberg, Barbara Ruth 

41 Maple Grove Ave., Norwich, Conn. 
v Goldmeer, Carol Sharl 

318 Summit Ave., Brighton 
Goldstein, Sandra Halpert 

141 Woodlawn, Fall River 
Gorman, Judith 

3555 Netherland Ave., N. Y., N. Y. 
Gorra, Joan Marguerite 

118 Williams, New London, Conn. 
Greenberg, Cynthia Ann 

786 Tower Ave., Hartford, Conn. 
Greer, Diana Marlon 

P.O. Box 393, Rye, N. Y. 
Griffeth, Elizabeth Ann 

16 Garden, Melrose 

Hall, Martha Winifred 

76 Redfield Pkway, Batavia, N. Y. 
Hallock, Joan Marilyn 

469 Stage Rd., Monroe, N. Y. 
Hamilt, Elaine Ethel 

54 Nahant Ave., Revere 
Hanna, Diane Marie 

34 Forest Ave., Natick 
Hanna Marjorle Lee 

55 Cocasset, Foxboro 
Hartley, Joanne Frances 

2 Crescent, Stow 
Hathaway, Nancy Anne 

86 Grand, Reading 
Heiman, Emmy Lou 

3874 Spring House Lane, Cincinnati, O. 
Higgins, Carolyn 

6 Park, Peabody 
Hill, Marcia 

2102 Sherwood, Toledo, 0. 
Hobart, Shirley Louise 

30 Brooks Ave., Newtonville 
Hobbs, Halcyon Cynthia 

Main, Kingston, N. H. 
Hohorst, Dorothy Frances 

860 Morningside Rd., Ridgewood, N. J. 
Holland, Rae Bernice 

36 Ryan, New Bedford 
Hopkins, Virginia Priest 

Greenfield, N. H 
Houston, Dorothy Ann 

30 Gilmore, Wollaston 
Howlett, Charlotte Campbell 

23 Pleasant, Medfield 
Huckman, Muriel Leah 

48 Courter Ave., Maplewood, N. J. 
Hukill, Jane Beekman 

210 N. Cass, Middletown, Dela. 
Hurley, Betsy Sexton 

99 Elm, N. Rochelle, N. Y. 

Johnsen, Patience Elizabeth 

18 Church, W. Dennis 
Johnson, Janet Louise 

16 Tennyson, W. Roxbury 
Jones, Carol Joy 

132 Bradford Ave., Fall River 
Jones, Clare Locke 

10 Florence PI., W. Orange, N. J. 
Jones, Joyce Jepson 

132 Bradford Ave., Fall River 

Kahn, Kathryn 

14 Walworth Ave., Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Kaliontzis, Kaliopy A. 

5 Porter Ave., Somerville 
Kaltenbacher, Jo Ann 

166 Forest Hill Rs., W. Orange, N. J. 
Kan, Yee Ching 

21 Wong Nei Cheong Rd., Happy,' Hong Kong, 
Keedy, Jane Lucinda 

92 Kings Highway, Westport, Conn. 
Kezer, Jean Watkins 

81 Prince, Needham 
Kiladls, Anna Mary 

8 Governor Winthrop Rd., Somerville 
Kirlin, Mary Elizabeth 

321 Park Ave., Arlington 
Kisloff, Carole Ann 

31 Greycliff Rd., Brighton 
Koch, Alrr a 

175 W. 93 rd, N. Y., N. Y. 
Krecker, Gwendolyn Mary 

89 Warrington PI., E. Orange, N. J. 
Kristiansen, Janice 

7 Highland Ave., Cohasset 

Lagace, Mary Elizabeth 

6 Buckingham Rd., Milton 
Lamb, Eleanor Ruth 

121 Clover, Middletown, Conn. 
Lamb, Susan Thatcher 

R.F.D. 2, Moscow, Penna 
Lamprey, Constance Emily 

76 Sherwood, Roslindale 
Lash, Marjorie 

21 Andrews Ave., Falmouth Foreside, Me. 
Lee, Vivian King 

104 Tyler, Boston 
Levin, Janet Ruth 

15 Wardwell ltd., W. Hartford, Conn. 
I .evinsky, Faye Adelle 

118 Dartmouth, Portland, Mc. 
Lloyd, Edith Marian 

35 Spruce, Westerly, R. I. 
Lobmlller, Nancy 

1518 Grand Ave., Wellsburg, W. Va. 
LoCrasto, Anne Barbara 

7 Louden Ave., Westerly, R. I. 
Lombardo, Marian Beatrice 

418 Belmont, Brockton 
Low, Margaret Anne 

145 Lothrop, Beverly 
Luksanen, Barbara Ann 

E. Sandwich 
Lutz, Lorraine Emma 

104 School, Lebanon, N. H. 

MacBride, Barbara Louise 

16 Gould, W. Roxbury 
McCahon, Ruth Naomi 

75 Greenough, Brookline 
MacCrea, Beverly Jean 

178 Bradford, Everett 
MacDonald, Ivy Isabelle 

510 Franklin, Cambridge 
MacKay, Barbara Helen 

60 Oak, Foxboro 
McMurray, Georgette Charlton 

274 Massachusetts Ave., Boston 
Means, Marcia Ann 

55 Stroudwater Rd., Portland, Me. 
Medoff, Beatrice Sylvia 

172 Putnam Ave., Cambridge 
Medwed, Ethel Diana 

118 Grove, Bangor, Me. 
Miller, Myra Joyce 

138-36 227th, Laurelton, N. Y. 
Miller, Virginia Rose 

39 Burroughs, Boston 
Mlnton, Dorothy Anne 

150 E. 72nd, N. Y., N. Y. 
Mitchell, Marjorle Jean, 

Mill Lane, Mountainside, N. J. 
Mitchell, Sarah Dare 

Undermountain Rd., Salisbury, Conn. 
Montal, Pauline Doris 

103 Grant, Framingham 
Morris, Marilyn Frances 

64 E. Main, Poultney, Vt. 
Mould, Dorothy Ann 

20 Eldridge. Springfield 
Mulligan, Dolores Theresa 

173 Southard Ave., Rockville Centre, N. Y. 
Murphy, Katherlne Ann 

11 Lonsdale, Dorchester 
Myers, MaryAnn 

204 S. Main Ave., Albany, N. Y. 
Myerson, Dorothy Anne 
15 Boulevard Ter., Brighton 

Neidich, Eleanor Frances 

258 Culver Rd., Rochester, N. Y. 
Nicot, Suzanne Louise Marguerite 

1387 Commonwealth Ave., Allston 

Odence, Dorothy Lorraine 

12 Woodland PI., Great Neck, N. Y. 
O'Donnell, Claire Margaret 

203 LaGrange, W. Roxbury 
O'Grady, Patricia Anne 

4 Beech, Norwood 
O'Heir, Miriam Ann 

241 Clark Rd., Lowell 
O'Toole, Mildred Llsbeth 

89 Mt. Pleasant, New Bedford 

Palmer, Evelyn Lemoyne 

344 Scranton Ave., Falmouth 
Pasquinelli, Ruth Marie 

66 Essex, Salem 
Peabody, Elizabeth Flint 

148 Tabor Ave., Providence, R. I. 
Pearson, Joan Ruth 

Westfield Rd., Russell 
Phelan, Meredythe Jacquelyn 

53 University Rd., Brookline 
Plllsbury, Mary Ann 

S. Mammoth Rd., Manchester, N. H. 
Potter, Joan Holland 

334 Wolcott, Auburndale 
Powers, Carlene MacDougall 

Wildmere Ave., Burlington 
Price, Madeleine Hughes 

P.O. Box 333, Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Prottas, M arena 

185 Pleasant, Willimantic, Conn. 

Freshman officers: Janet 
Johnson, Frani Cooper, 
Connie Lamprey, Ellie 
Duval and Pat Edwards. 

We launch the freshmen 
during Orientation Week. 

Quinn, Eleanor Mae 

75 Richfield Rd., Arlington 

Rankin, Martha Emllic 

Davis St., Shirley 
Ranson, Joan Carol 

818 S.E. 7th, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
Reback, Judith Ann 

34 Audley End, Eggcrtsville, N. Y. 
Reed, Joan Lucille 

41 Idaho, Mattapan 
Reggio, Phoebe Hugh W. 

School, Medfield 
Reid, Harriet Bernice 

Buckelew Ave., .Tamesburg, N. J. 
Resendes, Eilene Gloria 

81 Middle Rd., Acushnet 
Riach, Sheelagh Ritchie 

Lawrence Farms, Chappaqua, N. Y. 
Ritger, Marilyn Louise 

69 Dover, Newark, N. J. 
Robbins, Ann Lovejoy 

83 Maplewood Ave., Maplewood, N. J. 
Roblin, Ethel Joan 

Park Lane Apis., Buffalo, N. Y. 
Roderlques, Vivian Angellne 

73 MT. Vernon. New Bedford 
Rose, Gertrude Kathryn 

30 Durant Ave., Dedham 
Rosenfield, Myrna Ellen 

304 Sterling Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 
Ryan, Betty Ann 

61 N. Ash, Brockton 

Sabin, June Constance 

309 School, Watertown 
Sand, Barbara Saundra 

275 Linden Blvd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Sands, Audrey Farrington 

22 Garland, Bangor, Me. 
Sanitwongse, Sarapee 

5 Krunghasem Rd., Bangkok, Thailand 
Sarklslan, Marilyn Jean 

28 Mystic Bank, Arlington 
Saunders, Barbara Mae 

421 Central, Saugus 
Schland, Margaret Colgan 

940 Park Ave., N. Y., N. Y. 
Sears, Sallle Harris 

53 Cleveland Rd., New Haven, Conn. 
Seckel, Suzanne Graham 

24 Marcia Rd., Watertown 
Seibert, Dorothy Jane 

87 Main, Terryville, Conn. 
Shim m in, Elizabeth Lois 

20 Reservation Rd., Milton 
Shulze, Nancy Louise 

1 Carisbrooke, Andover 
Shwom, Helen Ruth 

673 Washington, Dorchester 
Sllberberg, Marilyn 

35 Fessenden, Mattapan 
Silver, Adrienne 

51 Summit Ave., Brookline 
Simmons, Norma Joan 

E. Main Rd., Little Compton, R. I. 
Sinervo, Nancy Gardner 

47 Squier, Palmer 
Sioras, Anna 

3 Temple, Newburyport 
Slosberg, Sylvia Lorraine 

73 Central, Gardiner, Me. 
Smith, Gertrude Doris 

132 Mather, Hamden, Conn. 
Sommers, Helen Louise 

15 Orchard, Wellesley Hills 
Soper, Carol Ann 

21 Rosewood, Mattapan 
Sotiropoulos, Stella A. 

23 Middle, Newburyport 
Southworth, Alice 

137 Maynard Rd., Framingham Center 
Spalding, Sharon Louise 

Dodge Farms, Chappaqua, N. Y. 

Spater, Florence 

222 Warrington, Providence, R. I. 
Spater, Ruth 

222 Warrington, Providence, U. I. 
Spless, Evalyn Patricia 

125 Prospect, E. Orange, N. J. 
Splller, Margaret Alice 

110 Woodland Rd., Auburndale 
Stacy, Jeannetta Elizabeth 

4134 Rockwood, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Stebbins, Nancy 

R.F.D. 2, Box 193, Bedford, N. H. 
Steele, Joan Meredith 

2112 Leavenworth, San Francisco, Cal. 
Sterner, Gunnel Maria 

26 Sherman Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 
Stone, Beverly Rachel 

21 Columbia Rd., Dorchester 
Storey, Patricia Ann 

5601 S.W. 76th, Miami, Fla. 
Stratton, Barbara Jean 

87 Sunapee, Springfield 
Straw, Marilyn 

R.F.D. 3, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

Talis, Thekla Ruth 

19 Regent, Roxbury 
Tattan, Barbara Grant 

71 Chester, Worcester 
Thomson, Bonnie Jean 

1031 Metropolitan Ave., Milton 
Torrisi, Lucy Florlne 

7 Quincy, Methuen 
Trites, Dorothy Helen 

878 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Tuxbury, Carol Ruby 

35 Prospect, Amesbury 

Urbach, Helga Dorothy 

838 Riverside Dr., N. Y., N. Y. 

Van Schagen, Janice Mae 

61 Brow Ave., Braintree 

Wallster, Elizabeth Gertrude 

137 Belcher, Holbrook 
Walter, Wilna Virginia 

Pine Plains, N. Y. 
Ward, Barbara Esther 

17 Nova Scotia Hill, Watertown, Conn. 
Welles, Harriet Studley 

17 Cypress, Norwood 
Weston, Mrs. Caroline Cecily 

11 Arlington, Cambridge 
White, Carolyn Marguerite 

31 Washington Ave., Andover 
White, Mrs. Jeanne Carchia 

118 Langdon Ave., Watertown 
Wiles, Marjorie Anne 

15 High, Plymouth, N. H. 
Wilson, Florence Ann 

137 Mt. Vernon, Arlington 
Winer, Betty Evelyn 

28 Summit Ave., Salem 
Wojtowicz, Alice Amelia 

597 Stafford Rd., Fall River 
Wolk, Florence Eileen 

62 Blossom, Chelsea 
Wood, Jane Alice 

109 High, Albans, Vt. 
Woods, Barbara Fay 

86 Willow, Westwood 
Wright, Joan Mae 

36 Avon, Somerville 

Yenikomshian, Margaret 

American Univ., Beirut, Lebanon 

Zarchen, Arlene Marilyn 

84 Foxcroft Rd., W. Hartford, Conn. 
Zisi, Maria Z. 

30 Appleton, Boston 
Zwolska, Jadwlga Mary 

98 Thornton Roxbury 

Sophomore officers: Betsy Pool, Ann Carlough, Sally 
Jordan and Peggy Downey. 

Sophs coach from the sidelines. 

Adams, Louanne Marie, S 

HO'2 W. Henley, Olean, N. Y. 
Applelbaum, Carol Goldie, HE 

49 Middlebrook Rd., W. Hartford, 
Arms, Nancy Joy, R 

64 Sagamore Rd., Brpnxville, N. Y. 

Bailey, Martha, HE 

3 Wildwood Terrace, Winchester 
Bailey, Martha, HE 

3 Wildwood Terrace, Winchester 
Baker, Barbara Ann, B 

67 Granite Place, Milton 
Baldwin, Elizabeth Anne, L 

38 Beacon, Fitchburg 
Banks, Carole Paula, S 

64 Bainbridge Rd., W. Hartford, 
Bartlett, Mary Elizabeth, S 

9 Grove, Essex, Conn. 
Battis, Joan B 

21 Sherman, Quincy 
Bayer, Kathryn Ann, HE 

755 Clifton Ave., Newark, N. J. 
Beauchamp, Lois Elizabeth, N 

142 Lakewood Dr., Denville, N. J. 
Beckwith, Ann, P 

9 Chelsea Lane, W. Hartford, Conn. 
Bedini, Sara Joan, S 

N. Salem Rd., Ridgefield, Conn. 
Beer, Edith, R 

821 Central Ave., Woodmere, L. I 
N. Y. 
Behre, Patricia Mary, S 

91 Passaic, New Providence, R. I. 
Bekas, Eugenia Demetria, N 

6 S. View, Dorchester 
Belcher, Marilyn Virginia, B 

6 Hackensack Circle, Chestnut Hill 
Bellini, Marilyn Catherine, N 

19 Central, Somerville 
Bender, Shirley Mae, E 

18 Pomfret, Hartford, Conn. 
Berger, Glenna Mae, P 

134 Douglas Rd., Rochester, N. Y. 
Beroff, Gloria Ruth, R 

35 Colwell Ave., Brighton 
Bertrand, Elizabeth Ann, R 

23 N. Main, N. Grafton 
Bianchi, Marcia, B 

30 Ellington Rd., Wollaston 
Billings, Nancy, HE 

485 Main, Acton 
Birdsey, Barbara Ann, R 

30 Woodside Circle, Middletown, 
Either, Mariel Alma, N 

21 Silver, Lowell 


Blalch, Dorcas Kelsey, B 

Fryeburg, Maine 
Block, Marilyn Lois, B 

145 Robin Rd., W. Hartford, Conn. 
Bloom, Hannah Ethel, B 

137 Glenway, Dorchester 
Blumenthal, Elinor Ruth, S 

71 Union, Natick 
Bradford, Joann Williams, R 

208 Woodbine Ave., Northport, L. I., 
N. Y. 
Bradley, Joan Carolyn, L 

18 Salem Place, Maiden 
Brady, Barbara Joan, L 

28 Sumner, Taunton 
Brooks, Ruth Potter, N 

46 Appleton, Saugus 
Brownley, Joyce, S 

56 School, Melrose 
Bryant, Audrey Leah, L 

61 Highland Ave., Newtonville 
Budge, Ellen Norma, N 

19 Wachusett, Mattapan 
Burr, Eleanor, HE 

72 Summer, Kennebunk, Me. 

Calzolari, Tina Mary, R 

73 Court, Augusta, Me. 
Carlough, Anne, R 

Osborne Rd., Loudonville, N. Y. 
Carlson, Margaret Erika, R 

630 Hammond, Chestnut Hill 
Carter, Mary Gene, E 

23 Trowbridge Ave., Newtonville 
Cassie, Marianne Therese, S 

54 Cedar, Everett 
Cataldo, Marie Gloria, S 

112 King, Franklin 
Charness, Freda EHse, E 

76 Kingsdale, Dorchester 
Chedekel, Deborah Selma, L 

19 Van Greenby Rd., Lowell 
Chellis, Barbara Anne, E 

26 Unicorn Ave., Weymouth 
Church, Jean Mayer, L 

716 Northern Pkway, Baltimore, Md. 
Clark, Judith L. 

2024 Orrington, Evanston, 111. 
Coakley, Aldene Ellen, P 

26 Andrew, Everett 
Colby, Ethel Margaret, L 

57 Norfolk, Weymouth 
Coleman, Mary Louise, E 

290 Harrison, Manchester, N. H. 
Cowles, Mary Lois, B 

Main St., Deerfield 
Crerie, Nancy Elaine, P 

50 Spring, Lexington 

Crouch, Ellen Pierson, N 

1412 Clifton Pk. Rd., Schenectady, 
N. Y. 
Cruise, Martha Alice, N 

233 Vermont Ave., Clarksburg, 
W. Va. 
Curley, Mary Jane, R 
. 24 Curtis, Egypt 

Dee, Nancy Elizabeth, B 

39 Hurlcroft Rd., Milton 86 
DeRoma, Mary Jo, N 

49 Front, Walpole 
Deuchler, Mary Helen, B 

17 Foster, Lvons, N. Y. 
DeVoI, Ruth Ellen, N 

12 John, Glens Falls, N. Y. 
DeWitt, Natalie, E 

271 Dartmouth, Boston 
De Wolfe, Natalie Janet, R 

73 Prescott, Reading 
Dey, Virginia Frances, B 

R.F.D., Cranbury, N. J. 
Diamond, Elinore Putnam, B 

14 Foster, Brookline 
Diamond, Marjorie Rose, B 

266 Seaver, Roxbury 
Dine, Maxine Helen, P 

122 N. LaJolla Ave., Los Angeles, 
Doane, Eleanor Ruth, N 

4 Doane Ave., Needham 
Dowling, Jacqueline Fleur, L 

27 Percy Rd., Lexington 
Downey, Mary Margaret, E 

80 Huntington Rd., Milton 
Doyle, Patricia Fairbanks, N 

57 Chatham, Lynn 

Eastman, Gladys Ruth, N 

60 Prospect, Bernardsville, N. J. 
Elbein, Ethel Mildred, HE 

6 Howland Terrace, Worcester 
Elliott, Beverly Mae, B 

R.F.D. 1, Athol 
English, Eleanor Patricia, S 

5 Locust, Amesbury 
Evans, Nancy Louise, HE 

Harbor Rd., Kittery Point, Me. 

Fantony, Marie, S 

Turnpike Rd., Fayville 
Faulkner, Jean, L 

25 Hodges, Attleboro 
Ferroli, Janet Claire, HE 

10 Hamilton, Dorchester 
Fincke, Anne Harper, N 

30 Summit Drive, Manhasset, N. Y. 

Finkel, Carole Joan, S 

76 Harvard, Chelsea 
Fisher, Jane Anne, E 

780 Fairacres Ave., Westfield, N. J. 
Fisk, Fay Carolyn, R 

16 Eddywood, Springfield 
Fitzgerald, Jane Denise, HE 

112 Bay State Rd., Boston 
Foley, Ruth Ann, N 

50 Princeton Rd., Arlington 
Freedman, Jacqueline Kay, R 

723 E. 27th, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Gaffney, Joanne Cecelia, R 

185 Maple, Danvers 
Gagne, Pauline Cecile, R 

State Rd., N. Westport 
Gallagher, Mildred Helen, B 

215 Mystic, Arlington 
Gammell, Marna, R 

22 Ridgebrook, W. Hartford, Conn. 
Gannon, Patricia Margaret, R 

202 Richbell Rd., Mamaroneck, N.Y. 
Gardner, Lucille Taube, N 

15 Edgewood, Worcester 
Garoyan, Roslyn Diana, R 

32 George, Belmont 
Garte, Marilyn Esther, S 

5 Standish, Dorchester 
Gates, Phyllis Ethel, S 

22 Boynton, Jamaica Plain 
Gervais, Camille Ann, L 

64^2 Blossom, Nashua, N. H. 
Gilmour, Betty Louisa, R 

4543 Brown, Union City, N. J. 
Gogos, Anna Harry, R 

438 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Goldberg, Dorothy Norma, HE 

37 Evelyn, Mattapan 
Greenwald, Ann Carol, B 

812 Park Ave., N. Y., N. Y. 
Gruber, Charlotte Paula, N 

29 Calder, Dorchester 
Gubernick, Cynthia Elaine, E 

6 Grove Ave., Sharon 

Haier, Marion Margaret, R 

1042 Southern Blvd., N. Y., N. Y. 
Hale, Priscllla, E 

44 High, Stoneham' 
Hall, Prudence Lang, S 

80 Market, Rockland 
Halloran, Dorothy Frances, HE 

78 Waverly Ave., Newton 
Hanna, Mrs. Inga Haugaard, S 

31 Austin, Portland, Me. 
Hannon, Elizabeth Agnes, HE 

101 Plunkett, Pittsfield 
Hardy, Dorothy Ann, N 

16 Woodchester Drive, Milton 
Harrlgan, Mary Eldean, L 

12 Alden Ave., Revere 
Harrington, Mary Elizabeth, B 

52 Florence Ave., Lowell 
Harrington, Monica Marguerite, L 

140 Magazine, Cambridge 
Hartwell, Jane Evans, E 

389 Ogden Ave., W. Englewood, N.J. 
Haskell, Kathryn, B 

2043 N. 54th, Omaha, Nebraska 
Healy, Virginia Grace, R 

185 Berkshire Rd., Hasbrouck Hts., 
Heckman, Mary Elizabeth, HE 

151 Washington, Gloucester 
Higbee, Mary Ellenor, HE 

34 High, Proctor, Vt. 
Higgins, Mary Winifred, HE 

300 Mystic Valley Pkwy., Arlington 
Hirsh, Jacqueline Ann, N 

231 Freeman, Brookline 
Hochheimer, Alice, P 

Ridge Farms Rd., Norwalk, Conn. 
Hodgman, Sarah, P 

R.F.D. 1, Ballston Lake, N. Y. 
Hurd, Caroline Louise, P 

Springfield Rd., Somers, Conn. 

Irvine, Mary Jane, P 

24 Newcastle Rd., Belmont 

Jackson, Geraldlne Mae, P 

343 Maiden, Cambridge 
Jackson, Juanita May, S 

14 Woodbine, Roxbury 
Jasak, Barbara Frances, E 

298 Moraine, Brockton 
Jones, Anne Rozelle, S 

Easton St., Nantucket 
Jordan, Sally Marie, B 

4 Leicester Rd., Belmont 78 

Kagan, Miriam, L 

15a Tremont, Cambridge 
Kapp, Barbara Louise, B 

37 Wellington Ave., Haverhill 
Kellogg, Mary Luella, N 

48 Orchard Lane, Glastonbury, Conn . 

Kenncy, Mary Lou, R 

3 N. Randolph Ave., Poughkecpsic, 
N. Y. 
King, Joan Hawthorne, R 

57 Mcudowbrook Rd., W. Hartford, 
Klrkwood, Fleanor Corinne, L 

Box 014, Hanover, N. H. 
Klein, Jacqueline Fay, E 

£01 S. West, Allentown, Penna. 
Knight, Jean Lois, R 

2 Laurel Place, Tuckahoe, N. Y. 
kul hi, Rita Jenny, P 

6£ Sybel, Berlin, Germany 

Larson, Faith Eleanore, HE 

Higli St., Collinsville, Conn. 
Laurence, Jannine Louise, B 

570 Wyndham Rd., Teaneck, N. J. 
Learnard, Martha Alice, E 

18 Florence Ave., Norwood 
LeBlanc, Catherine Marie, S 

71 Pleasant, Wakefield 
Lee, Mary, P 

£38 Shawmut Ave., Boston 
Lerner, Joan Grace, R 

110 High, Catskill, N. Y. 
Levine, Lois Barbara, S 

161 Vine, Everett 
Linton, Lois Darling, B 

917C Park View Apts, Collingswood, 
Livingston, Doris Ellen, HE 

56 Gilbert Rd., Belmont 
Lord, Ann Virginia, R 

11 Avalon Place, Wethersfield, Conn. 
Loring, Janice Packard, HE 

64 Evergreen, Kingston 
Lovell, Audry Winslow, N 

Lowell Rd., Littleton 

McCann, Carolyn Joan, B 

I Craigie, Cambridge 
McComb, Dorothy Elizabeth, S 

£0 Washington, Norwood 
MacDonald, Florence Elizabeth, R 

1146 10th, Boulder, Col. 
MacDonald, Pauline Mary, B 

£9 Morgan, Melrose 
MacGoldrick, Jane Patricia, N 

II Hilldale Rd., S. Weymouth 
McMahon, Helen Joyce, R 

14 Farrar, St. Albans, Vt. 
McRae, Martha, N 

1 Primus Ave., Boston 
Mainville, Elaine Fay, S 

81 Merriam Ave., Leominster 
Maney, Joyce Ann, R 

43 Washington Place, Hasbrouck 
Hts., N. J. 
Marsh, Anita Ferester, R 

235 W. 76th, N. Y., N. Y. 
Mathews, Susanne Washington, E 

1901 Meas Ave., Colorado Springs, 
Mayer, Phyllis Arlene, L 

49 Myrtle Ave., N. Plainfield, N. J. 
Mazmanlan, Violet Alice, N 

1077 Massachusetts Ave., Arlington 
Metz, Marguerite Mary, S 

E. Genesee St., Fayetteville, N. Y. 
Miller, Mary Elizabeth, HE 

7 Tamworth Rd„ Waban 
Moore, Nancy Anne, N 

14 Kingsland Ter., Burlington, Vt. 

Neidich, Eleanor Frances, E 

£58 Cluver Rd., Rochester, N. Y. 
Nelson, Barbara Eleanor, N 

6 Thaxter Rd., Newtonville 
Nelson, Margery SueAnn, E 

1635 Butte Ave., Richmond, Cal. 
Netzel. Shaela Ann, L 

£05 Nesbitt, E. Plymouth, Penna. 
Nicholson, Anne, HE 

£63 Payson Rd., Belmont 
Nicolle, Joan Frances, R 

151 Jerome Ave., Bloomfield, Conn. 
Nilsson, Ann Marie, B 

530 Main, Brockton 
Nissen, Paula Carole, HE 

9 Longfellow Rd., Cambridge 

Noon, Ann Elizabeth, N 

11 Haskell Ave., Clinton 
Noone, Marjorie Elizabeth, B 

131 Moraine, Brockton 
Norrby, Janet Dustin, B 

9 Langdon Ave., Watertown 
Nunes, Jane Sally, B 

146 GofTe Ter., New Haven, Conn. 
Nylund, Sonya, B 

Evans Rd., Gwynedd Valley, Penna. 

Olsson, Betty Ann, B 

11 Warren, Norwich, Conn. 
Oster, Rose Barbara, S 

£4 Oak, Cambridge 

Pappis, Helen, R 

433 Brookline Ave., Boston 
Parker, Marilyn Elizabeth, R 

7£8 Dorbett PI.. Plainfield, N. J. 
Parshley, Barbara Joan, R 

1710 Commonwealth Ave.. Brighton 
Pasqualicchio, Corinne Adrienne, B 

5804 Snyder Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Peck, Willena Hyde, N 

Great Rd., Stow 
Peckham, Elizabeth Janet, R 

18 Bay State Rd., Lynn 
Perlmutter, Bernice Adele, P 

44 Pond, Framingham 
Peverill, Marie Therese, N 

107 Phillips, Wollaston 
Pilsk, Marilyn Frances, B 

£34 Walnut Drive, Nashville, Tcnn. 
Pool, Betsey Dean, HE 

417 Liberty, Rockland 
Powers, Margaret Lorlgan, R 

£5 Lee, Salem 
Powers, Phyllis Ruth, N 

93 Prospect, Northampton 
Proman, Rhode Lee, R 

9£Hazelton, Mattapan 
Pucci, Cora, P 

3H Jackson Terrace, Lawrence 
Puskas, Gloria Jane, L 

116 Webb Ave., Stamford, Conn. 

Quinn, Eleanor Mae, HE 

75 Richfield Rd., Arlington 
Quinn, Janet Lee, E 

11 Evelyn Rd., Waban 

Raulinaitis, Peggy Ann, HE 

163 Walnut, Brookline 
Reggio, Phoebe Hugh W., S 

School St., Medfield 
Reid, Lesley Evelyn, B 

37 Interlaken Ave., New Rochelle, 
N. Y. 
Reill, Elenore Anita, R 

£4£ Crescent, Rockland 
Remppies, Joan Claire, N 

86 Boylston, Chestnut Hill 
Resendes, Ellene Gloria, R 

80 Middle Rd., Acushnet 
Riordan, Janet Ann, E 

11 Clevemont Ave., Allston 
Robichaud, Janet, S 

1£ Ash, Clinton 
Robinson, Ellen Marie, B 

19£1 11th N.W., Washington, D. C. 
Rockhill, Gloria Anne, P 

67 Wallace, Maiden 
Rodgers, Barbara Ann, N 

11 Ashland Place, Medford 
Rosenberg, Tobey Ann, S 

42 Orchard Rd., Brighton 
Rosenzweig, Mildred Ruth, E 

£4 Fitzhenrv Square, Revere 
Ryan, Betty Ann, R 

61 N. Ash, Brockton 
Ryder, Patricia Ann, N 

IS Byron, Wakefield 

Sampson, Charlotte Lois, P 

19£ Shurtleff, Chelsea 
Santos, Marie Alice, P 

49 Katharine, New Bedford 
Schaefer, Ann Bernice, N 

31 Hawthorne Ave., Arlington 
Schinderman, Sally Ann, E 

578 Westmoreland Ave., Kingston, 

Schroeder, Carol Ann, P 

£3 Brackett, Milton 
Schumb, Marie Colette, L 

£7 Garden, Milton 
Shelnitz, Elaine Isabelle, L 

9 Leona Ave., Hamden, Conn. 
Shevers, Nancy Hope, R 

75 Huntington Ave., Scarsdale, N.Y. 
Shiel, Joan Allison, E 

881 Glen Cove Rd., Glen Head, L. I., 
Shriber, Charlotte Elaine, R 

51 Cross, Belmont 
Simonin, Betty Lou, B 

£35 N. Grand Ave., Baldwin, L. I., 
Skinner, Carol Ellen, R 

64 Haywood, Greenfield 
Smith, Janet Keith, N 

14 Glendale, Peabody 
Snell, Susan Frances, R 

£96 Russett Rd., Chestnut Hill 
Spiegel, Carol Joan, R 

£1£ S. Orange Ave., S. Orange, N. J. 
Stebbins, Nancy, N 

R.F.D. £, Box 193, Bedford, N. H. 
Stein, Jean Marion, S 

19 Waltham, Maynard 
Sternberg, Mrs. Sandra Jasper, HE 

11 Ordonia, Louisiana, Mo. 
Stewart, Nancy Jane, E 

408 Hammond, Chesthut Hill 
Storck, Mary Ellen, HE 

3 Crest Lane, Swartmore, Penna. 
Stringham, Nancy Louise, N 

Lewiston Rd., Batavia, N. Y. 
Sweeney, Muriel Mary, E 

8£5 Princeton Blvd, Lowell 

Tavares, Joanna Margarida, N 

££4 Highland Ave., Somerville 
Tenereillo, Theresa Marie, L 

30 Sheafe, Boston 
Times, Adrina Joyce, S 

Frost Rd., Tyngsboro 
Tisdale, Janet Clarissa, B 

374 Middle, Braintree 
Tobin, Marcia Jean, S 

137 Neponset, Norwood 
Torosian, Ann, B 

67 Pembroke, Boston 
Trenholme, Ann, R 

Cashmere, Washington 

Tucker, Nancy Elizabeth, HE 

64 Fullerton Ave., Whitman 
Tyrrell, Elizabeth Ann, S 

1£0 Spruce, Watertown 

VanDerVoort, Virginia Mae, S 

45 Monroe Ave., Westbrook, Me. 
VanNote, Margaret, N 

36 Rockledge Rd., Newton Highlands 
Vinal, Patricia Gail, N 

19609 Winslow Rd., Shaker Heights, 

Vontzalides, Aglala Hope, S 

11 Driscoll, Peabody 

Walter, Wilna Virginia, HE 

Pine Plains, N. Y. 
Warren, Barbara Chapman, S 

14 Loomis, Montpelier, Vt. 
Watson, Jane, HE 

Park Street, Topsfield 
Weisenfeld, Phyllis Anne, E 

181 Concord, Framingham 
Wessell, Katherine Nancy, HE 

31 Lincoln Ave., Orange 
White, Carolyn Marguerite, B 

31 Washington Ave., Andover 
Whitmarsh, Barbara Edith, B 

35 N. Main, Raynham 
Wight, Margery Keith, B 

74 Pleasant, Newton Centre 
Wigor, Joyce Barbara, P 

1150 Park Ave., N. Y., N. Y. 
Wildes, Faith June, E 

£483 Washington, Canton 
Wilmer, Sheila Lewis, B 

Tall Spruce Farm, Granville, N. Y. 
Wisner, Elizabeth Hornor, E 

£3 Crescent Ave., Summit, N. J. 
Wright, Elizabeth Jane, N 

156 Meriden Ave., Southington, 

Young, Patricia Ann, S 
KenTlworth Rd., Rye, N. Y. 

Zaffuto, Giulla Rose, E 

15 Bostonia Ave., Brighton 
Zigman, Rosalyn, S 

67 Woolson, Mattapan 
Zinn, Carolyn Louise, HE 

7 Yale, Winchester 
Zwolska, Jadwiga Mary, B 

98 Thornton, Roxbury 

Whiff 'n poof 



Adams, Sarah Frances, L 

Western Maine Sanatorium, Gr 
tain, Me. 
Anderson, Lillian Mae, N 

614 Willard, Quincy 
Annable, Ruth Evelyn, B 

20 Naples Rd., Salem 
Apel, Marjorie Ellen, E 

24 Selwyn Rd., Belmont 
Appel, Joyce Ann, N 

47 Sheffield Rd., Melrose 
Ayer, Annabel, E 

257 Tremont, Braintree 

Baker, Elizabeth Jane, R 

31 University Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. 
Ball, Lois Elizabeth, B 

10 Wilde Rd., Wellesley 
Barnett, Elaine Hilda, E 

253 Norgrove Ave., Elberon N. J. 
Bayer, Eleanor Marie, R 

98-14 Astoria Blvd., E. Elmhurst, L. I., 
Beckhard, Janice, R 

14 Holmes Dale, Albany, N. Y. 
Bellow, Beulah Mae, B 

204 Maple, New Bedford 
Bennett, Suzanne, P 

232 Village Rd., S. Orange, N. J. 
Binder, Mrs. Toby Shander, S 

55 Wildwood, Mattapan 
Bleet, Phyllis Ann, B 

23 Dean, Everett 
Bloom, Janet Theta, L 

708 George, New Haven, Conn. 
Boessenkool, Annemarie, B 

Wheaton Farm, Bay Rd., S. Easton 
Bogle, Jane Leonard, N 

44 Fairview Ter., White River Jet., Vt. 
Bonner, Mary Elizabeth, HE 

2238 Charlestown Ave., Toledo, O. 
Bordeaux, Barbara Ruth, N 

53 Elmwood, Millbury 
Boyce, Betty Ann, HE 

Old Sudbury Rd., S. Lincoln 
Braidy, Charlotte Khoda, P 

138 Birch, Bangor, Me. 
Brewer, Suzanne Eleanor, L 

21 Alleghany Ave., Towson, Md. 
Brown, Betty Leone, R 
102 S. Main, Barre, Vt. 
Brown, Jane Irnogene, L 
85 Revere, Portland, Me. 
Brown, Jeanne Louise, R 

206 Bradley Ave., Meriden, Conn. 
Brown, Sylvia Ann, HE 

71 Locust, Danvers 
Bruce, Sylvia Jean, N 

93 Lowden Ave., Somerville 
Bruneau, Margaret Lorraine, N 

87 Adams, Waltham 
Burgarella, Jean Frances, L 

4 Webster, Gloucester 
Burke, Helen Marie, B 
137 Savin Hill Ave., Boston 

Cannon, Mrs. Barbara Heavey, HE 

13 Bridgham Ave., Waverley 
Carlquist, Greta Carolyn, R 

Old Tannery Acres, Hudson, O. 
Chateauneuf, Shirley Mae, B 

9 Linton Ave., Methuen 
Cicla, Alba Christine, B 

10 Packard Ave., Somerville 
Clawson, Jane, N 

1041 Balltown Rd., Schenectady, N. Y. 

awood Moun- 

Cleveland, Edith Frances, L 

23 Bolivar, Canton 
Clifford, Helena Suzanne, S 

205 N. Franklin, Holbrook 
Cogan, Eleanor Murnick, R 

25 Portina Rd., Brighton 
Cohen, Edna Harriet, HE' 

71 Russell, Worcester 
Comick, Doris Therese, HE 

50 Wilmot, Watertown 
Condon, Maryrose Michaeline, N 

119 Emerald, Medford 
Connolly, Joan Terese, N 

18 Sheridan, N. Easton 
Constas, Catherine Ernest, S 

65 St. Gregory, Dorchester 
Cotter, Janet Claire, S 

200 Mt. Vernon, W. Roxbury 
Crocker, Martha Elizabeth, B 

Kings' Highway, Brewster 
Cronin, Elizabeth Ann, B 

101 Hale, Beverly 
Cronin, Jean Louise, P 

206 Washington Ave., Winthrop 
Cronin, Patricia Mae, N 

142 Main, Leominster 
Crowe, Joan Marie, S 

5 Michigan Rd., Worcester 
Curran, Joan Alice, B 

136 Elmer Rd., Dorchester 
Custin, Joan Virginia, P 

162 Payson Rd., Chestnut Hill 

David, Ann Drocey, HE 

70"Howard, Reading 
DeThomas, Dolores Marie, E 

19 Monica, Taunton 
DeVoe, AnnMarie, E 

Glazier St., Morningdale 
DiMauro, Ann Josephine, P 

120 Main, Middletown, Conn. 
Dirsa, Arlene Johanna, R 

51 Providence, Worcester 
Donaghue, Pauline Jane, L 

33 Melville Ave., Dorchester 
Douglas, Anna, S 

218 .Somerville Ave., Somerville 
Downing, Verian Anders, N 

Cumberland Center, Me. 
Draper, Jane Alma, B 

27 Bartlet, Andover 
Draper, Joan Frances, B 

27 Bartlet, Andover 
Drenan, Louise Joyce, L 

283 Main, Keene, N. H. 
Drexler, Barbara Stella, B 

744 Main, Leominster 

Echlin, Margaret Jane, B 

54 Cleveland Rd., New Haven, Conn. 
Ehrllch, Nadia, P 

175 Hancock, Cambridge 
Estry, Ellen Jane, R 

984 Parkside Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Ferguson, Virginia Doris, R 

80 Morgantown, Uniontown, Penna. 
Fernberger, Mrs. Linda Margolis, E 

5 Gerry Rd., Chestnut Hill 
Fields, Betty-Jane, R 

2 Elmwood Dr., E. Greenbush, N. Y. 
Flaxman, Marion Mae, S 

10 Edgar Court, Somerville 
Fleischner, Suzanne Adele, P 

122 Sewall Ave., Brookline 
Freed, Pearl Rochelle, R 

97 Ledgewood Rd., W. Hartford, Conn. 
Freitas, Maria Teresa, P 

322 Mina, New Bedford 

Galben, Fay Anne, B 

9 Colborne Rd., Brighton 
Garrett, Carolyn May, R 

185 Edward Court, W. Hempstead, N. Y. 
Gasbarri, Sylvia Loretta, P 

616 Pleasant, Leominster 
Gerber, Dolores Catharine, R 

186 Union, Hamburg, N. Y. 
Ginzberg, Louise, R 

6 Prentice Rd., Newton Centre 
Grazier, Leslie Gertrude, P 

Ledgewold, Lincoln 
Glickman, Judith Enid, S 

95 Deering Rd., Mattapan 
Glynn, Phyllis Terese, R 

69 Gulliver, Milton 
Godes, Elinor Miriam., N 

549 Blue Hill Ave., Roxbury 
Goodell, Carolyn, B 

R.F.D. 1, Keene, N. H. 
Goren, Elane Sonya, L 

4 Esmond, Dorchester 
Gould, Lucretla, R 

70 Phillips Rd., Holden 
Graffeo, Grace Carmen, P 

25 College Ave., Medford 
Green, Evelun Clara, R 

18 Locke, Saco, Me. 
Grlnnell, Barbara Jean, L 

24 Bagdad, Durham, N. H. 
Groh Lenore Sally, S 

3433 Darlington, Toledo, O. 

Halperin, Pearl Zelda, S 

60 Melvin Ave., Lynn 
Hardy, Cynthia, HE 

3 Benevolent, Providence, R. I 
Hargrove, Ella Ruth, HE 

Monterey, Tenn. 
Harrington, Mary Elizabeth, R 

892 Main, Holden 
Harris, Joan 

30 Allen Rd., Winchester 
Hax, Carolyn Lois, R 

24 Herschel Ave., Waterbury, Conn. 
Heffernan, Sybil Barton, B 

126 Richmond Ave., Worcester 
Henderson, Jean Marie, S 

20 Edgeworth Rd., N. Quincy 
Herman, Adele Joan, L 

4 Fitz Rd., Peabody 
Hermanson, Barbara Ellen, P 

77 Warrington, Providence, R. I. 
Herpy, Ann 

N. Foster St., Littleton 
Hershfield, Sylvia Violet, R 

21 Hallenan Ave., Lawrence 
Hesse, Dorothea Augusta, E 

721 Bennett, Greenville, S. C. 
Hey wood, Marjorie, N 

85 Elm, Gardner 
Hinckley, Marjorie Mary, L 

102 Abbott Rd., Wellesley Hills 
Hopf, Mrs. Janet Herbert, HE 

31 Maplewood Ave., Newton Centre 
Hopkins, Lucy Jane, E 

Hopkins Lane, Orleans 
Houlihan, Janet Marie, B 

14 Martland Ave., Brockton 
Howayeck, Doris Lydia, LE 

236 Eastern Ave., Fall River 
Howk, Nancy Ann, B 

25 Meadow Lane, Rochester, N. Y, 
Hultin, Joan Helen, B 

25 Gothland, Quincy 

Ivusic, Elaine, E 

420 Massachusetts Ave., Lexington 

Jamiolkowski, Geraldine, E 

Forest Glen, New Paltz, N. Y. 
Johnson, Ingrld Natalie, L 

5 Swains Pond Ave., Melrose 
Johnson, Martha Louise, R 

3707 N.E. 65th, Portland, Ore. 
Jones, Elaine Flora, L 

1550 Wyomissing, Penna. 
Jones, Phyllis Clare, B 

28 Winslow, Gardner 

Kaitz, Joan Myrna, E 

10 Warren Ave., Chelsea 
Kaloustian, Josette Jeanne, S 

2 Spear, Melrose 
Kantor, Eleanor Rita, B 

196 Nighbert Ave., Logan, W. Va. 
Kelleher, Doris Raphael, L 

21 Payton Ct., Brockton 
Kelley, Phyllis Alice, N 

8 Marbury Ter., Jamaica Plain 
Kelsey, Gloria Mae, R 

221 N. 8th, Reading, Penna. 
Kerr, Marion Elizabeth, B 

348 Payson Rd., Belmont 
Kharibian, Gloria Dicran, P 

7 Mendelssohn, Roslindale 
Kibler, Mary Catharine, R 

1410 Beacon, Brookline 
Kittinger, Joan Ruth, B 

115 Depew Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 
Knight, Treva Louise, R 

15 Allen Ave., Waban 

Laben, Sandra Lois 

75 Strathmore Rd., Brighton 
Langenfeld, Lorraine Anna, N 

24 Cherry Lane, Chatham, N. J. 
Lee, Vivian Shun-Ngor, S 

74 Kennedy Rd., Hong Kong, China 
Lelbowltz, Elaine Hanna, P 

8 Hazing Ct., Roxbury 
LeVee, Lucille Anne, HE 

22 W. Gansevoort. Little Falls, N. Y. 
Lewis, Nancy Orr, HE 

Belleview Ave., Southington, Conn. 
Liker, Rem ice Betty, P 

113 Brunswick, Roxbury 
Locklln, Nancy Elizabeth, B 

4 Park Ave., Lyndonville, Vt. 
Lothrop, Bernlce Claire, HE 

38 Grove, Boston 
Low, Jacquelyn, B 

515 Belmont, Belmont 
Luce, Mary Elizabeth, R 

39 Ormond PI., Rye, N. Y. 
Luisetti, Marie June, S 

201 E. Main, Milford 

MacBeth, Edythe Ann, HE 

20 Lurton, Quincy 
McCabe, Barbara Marie, P 

39 Ainsworth, Roslindale 
McClaine, Althea May, HE 

81-05 35th Ave., Jackson Ht., L. I., N. Y. 

MacDonald, Bernlce Ann, L 

586 N.W. 108th Ter., Miami, Fla. 
McDowell, Margaret, R 

240 E. Summit, Sun Antonio, Tex. 
McEwen, Martha Ann, N 

56 Greendale Rd., Searsdale, N. Y. 
McGinley, Paula, R 

715 Ocean Ave., New London, Conn. 
Mclntyre, Nancy Esther, L 

Heartbreak Rd., Ipswich 
Mahar, Ann Marie, R 

1060 Wendell Ave., Schenectady, N. Y. 
March, Helen Louise, B 

70 Concord, Nashua, N. H. 
Mayo, Angela Evely, HE 

170 Ferncroft Rd., Milton 
Melong, Marjorie Ann, S 

93 Ruggles, Quincy 
Meninsky, Hilda, E 

609 Allen, New Bedford 
Meyer, Charlotte Ursula, R 

393 Madison, Fall River 
Meyer, Claire Adelaide, B 

Carman Rd., Harrington Pk., N. J. 
Miller, Anne, N 

890 Plymouth, E. Bridgewater 
Miller, Irma Rosamond, E 

50 Trident Ave., Winthrop 
Mirman, Reeva Cecile, S 

701 Albany Ave., Hartford, Conn. 
Mueller, Marianne, HE 

1325 Judson Ave., Evanston, III. 
Murakami, June Michiko, B 

947 10th Ave., Honolulu 
Murdock, Gertrude Weir, R 

42 Kirkland Pk. Ave., Strathaven, Lanarkshire, 
Murphy, Jean Prlscllla, L 

6 Stephen, Lynn 
Murphy, Marilyn Terese, S 

56 Rutland, Vt. 

Nannls, Fruema Annette, R 

931 Blue Hill Ave., Dorchester 
Newcomb, Evelyn Pearl, R 

240 Fairmount Ave., Hyde Park 
Nowlck, Veronica Ann, E 

5 Prospect, Maynard 
Nystrom, Esther Linnea, R 

9 Morton Ter., Milton 

O'Brien, Mary Elizabeth 

25 Rutland, Brockton 
O'Day, Maryl Louise, R 

5524 36th N.E., Seattle, Washington 
O'Neil, Joan Ellen, B 

9 Waban, Wellesley 
O'Neill, Irene Teresa, R 

464 Pond, Jamaica Plain 
Osborn, Diantha Ells, R 

10 Livingston, New Haven, Conn. 

Palmer, Nancy Anne, R 

Parslow, Jeanne Lucille, S 

1149 Boyd, Watertown, N. Y. 
Patterson, Joanne, HE 

245 Merriman Rd., Akron, O. 
Paulonis, Anne Josephine, R 

N. Lincoln Ave., Sayville, L. I., N. Y. 
Pearson, Ruth Meredith, HE 

150 Chicago, Fall River 
Phillips, Joyce Mae, E 

Caterburv Rd., Plainfield, Conn. 
Phillips, Marilyn Gay, B 

2920 2nd Ave., N. Great Falls, Mont. 
Plchetti, Regina Adele, L 

32 Shirley, Boston 
Pierce, Anne Barbara, R 

12 Braemore Rd., Brighton 
Polansky, Miriam. Shirley, B 

11 Hancock, Salem 

Ouimby, Janet, B 

57 Atkins Ave., Lynn 
Quint, Marion Natalie, S 

76 Nelson, Dorchester 

Fappaport, Nancy Beth, B 

c/o Harris Kerr Foster Co., 
N. Y. 
Regalado, Pilar, L 

10 Prescott, Cambridge 

18 E. 48th, N. Y., 

Junior officers: Sylvia Sisson, Pat 
Thunfors, Carol Sonniksen, Dottie 
Hesse and Arline Dirsa. 

Junior voices harmonize at step- 

Remington, Jean Owen, E 

63 Melrose, Needham 
Roach, Marilyn Elizabeth, B 

70 Normandy Ave., Cambridge 
Rodgers, Carol Jean, N 

II Ashland PI., Medford 
Rosenbaum Irene Judith, S 

66 Princeton Blvd., Lowell 
Rosenfeld, Gerness Ann, HE 

59 Liberty Ave., Somerville 
Rosolko, Helen Augusta, HE 

174 Bradford, Everett 
Roublcek, Ruth, R 

2940 10th Ave., S. Birmingham, Ala. 
Rowen, Judith Anne, HE 

47 Pittsfield Ave., Pittsfleld 
Ruban, Jacqueline, HE 

238 W. Main, Moorestown, N. J. 

Sagoff, Sylvia Jane, E 

4 Nobscot Rd., Newton Centre 
Sea nn el I, Barbara Ann, E 

75 Surrey, Brighton 
Schlesinger, Helene Rose, S 

260 Seaver, Dorchester 
Scott, Elaine Marie, B 

211 Bruce, Lawrence 
Sears, Ruth Thelma, R 

292 W. Main, Norwich, Conn. 
Segal, Nell, HE 

1616 Compton, Cleveland Hts., O. 
Sheldon, Patricia Ann, L 

5 Cedarwood Ter., Lexington 
Shulze, Barbara Ruth, N 

1 Carisbrooke, Andover 
Silver Elaine Estelle, B 

17 Fells mere Rd., Newton 
Sisson, Sylvia Griffith, N 

53 Elm, Potsdam, N. Y. 
Slattery, Marlon Eleanor, S 

1125 Massachusetts Ave., Arlington 
Smith, Audrey Louise, R 

422 Flower Ave., E. Watertown, N. Y. 
Smith, Barbara Ford, N 

Box 528, Hopkinton, N. H. 
Smith, Joan Hall, B 

Meadview, Groton 
Sonniksen, Carolyn Jane, N 

23 Walker, Manchester, Conn. 
Sorensen, Alice Fog, P 

117 Bedford, Lexington 
Sorota, Zelda Ruth, HE 

23 Canton, Lowell 
Stearns, Margery Anne, B 

266 N. Main, Mansfield 
Steinberg, Carol Ann, P 

2402 Woodmere, Cleveland Hts., O. 
Steiner, Frances Helen, P 

395 Riverside Dr., N. Y., N. Y. 
Stetson, Virginia Louise, L 

102 E. State, Presque Isle, Me. 
Stevenson, Margaret Ann, S 

829 Webster, Needham 
Stevenson, Patricia Anne, N 

24 Windermere Ave., Arlington 
Stuerm, Dagmar Joan, B 

165 Pinehurst Ave., N. Y., N. Y. 
Sutherland, Phyllis Jean, L 

Shushan, N. Y. 
Swett, John Deborah, L 

81 Sheffield Rd., Newtonville 

Taber, Patricia Ann, B 

130 Hawthorn Rd., Braintree 
Taft, Eleanor, E 

41 Cedar Rd., Belmont 
Taylor, Anita Carolyn, S 

91 School, Arlington 
Taylor, Elizabeth Ann, B 

44 Elm Ave., Wollaston 
Taylor, Marilyn Harriette, L 

31 Peterborough, Boston 
Tenney, Nancy Elizabeth, N 

10 Taft Ave., White River Jet., Vt. 
Thompson, Elizabeth, S 

17 Kahler Ave., Milton 
Thdmpson, Mildred Eula, B 

Woodstock, 111. 
Thorpe, Grace Geneva, HE 

42 Chester Ave., Medford 
Thunfors, Patricia Beverly, R 

313 Loudonville Rd., Albany, N. Y. 

Upton, Judith, L 

21 Haskell, Fitchburg 

Vanderpool, Beverly Jane, B 

1506 Cleveland Ave., Wyomissing, Penna. 
Varnerin, Louise Marie R 

321 Norfolk Ave., Boston 
Vogt, Doris Elaine, R 

317 W. Lincoln Ave., Rahway, N. J. 
Vogt, Dorothy Elizabeth, S 

4A Aberdeen Rd., Somerville 
VonGoehde, Gretchen, P 

5 St. Albans Rd., Boston 

Wadden, Ellen Virginia, B 

19 Beacon Blvd., Peabody 
Walker, Jocelyn Edith, N 

514 Gearing, Pittsburgh, Penna. 
Walsh, Ruth Elaine, P 

46 Churchill, Milton 
Watanabe, Hatsue Sue, HE 

475 Waiale Dr., Wailuku, Maui, T.H. 
Weisberg, Gloria Ruth, E 

90 Rockland Ave., Portland 
Welch, Elizabeth Ann, E 

313 Highland Ave., Randolph 
Wells, Shirley Carolyn, N 

32 Main, Rockv Hill, Conn. 
White, Carol Barton, HE 

11 Belfry Ter., Lexington 
Whlttemore, Patricia Jane, L 

Ripton, Vt. 
Whittier, Eleanor-Jean Patricia, E 

49 Lenox, W. Newton 
Wolcott, Lillian Beatrice, S 

86 Smull Ave., W. Caldwell, N. J. 
Wolinsky, Emma, S 

129 Francis, Everett 
Wood, Jane Elizabeth, S 

29 Pine, Palmer 

Yannoni, Margherita Constance, HE 

117 Perkins, Jamaica Plain 
Yannoulos, Rose, S 

Brock, Brighton 
Yardumian, Rita Rosein, S 

71 Perkins, Boston 

Zotos, Bessie, S 

19 W. Park, Brockton 

Chain-gang gals retreat to 
the shade. 

"Altogether now . . ." 
Jinx Graves leads the seniors 
in a rousing Simmons song. 

Looks like a racoon, but it's 
really Judy Holden at the 
Football Rally in the Back- 

Grand old seniors 

Senior officers: Jean Thomp- 
son, Jinx Graves, Zelia 
DiLeone and Jean Shaw. 

Ginny Willon, Joan Rey- 
nolds, Joan Creedon and 
Betty lead the Heselton 

President Beatley — the cam- 
eraman s delight — keeps 
them laughing at Olde Eng- 
lish Dinner. 


Janette. Preprofessional. 66 Fremont St., Harrison, N. Y. 
Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee 
Club 3; Soph Luncheon 2; Olde English 3; Spring Spree 3; Senior- 
Faculty Dinner 4. 

Limon and Weidman, Martha Graham 
Like them her life is constant mahem! 


Business. 7 Pine St., Belmont, Mass. 

Orthodox 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Outing Club 1. 

Lovely hair crowns a gal always ready for fun. 


Edie. Science. 12 Fletcher St., Andover, Mass. 
Glee Club 4; YWCA 2, 3; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4. 
Likes to try her hand at art. 


Bunny. Publication. 343 Otis St., Weston Newton, Mass. 

Transferred from Carleton College 3; Outing Club 3; MIC 4; 

Transfer Committee Co-chairman 4; Senior Faculty Supper 4; 

Senior Prom Committee 4. 

"I'm so tired, wow, I don't care." 


Andy. Prince. 450 Fountain Ave., Reading, Pa. 

Prince Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1; House Chairman 3; Compets 1. 

The blue of her eyes and the gold of her hair 

Are a blend of the western skies. 


Ginny. Business. 554 East Riddle Ave., Ravenna, Ohio 

Outing Club 1; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Scribunal 2; May Breakfast 2; 

Olde English Dinner 3; House Senior 4; Senior Prom Committee 


Our pert little flirt from Ravenna — "35 miles south of Cleveland." 


Marmee. Home Economics. 71 Oak St., Milton, Mass. 
IVCF 1; YWCA 3; Outing Club 2; Home Ec. 1, 2, 3 4; Food Chair- 
man 4; Home Ec. Representative to Executive Board 4; Soph 
Luncheon 2. 
Few things are impossible to diligence and skill. 


Sal. Preprofessional. 22 Croton St., Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

YWCA 1; Dramatic Club 2, Treasurer 3; Glee Club, Accompanist 1, 

2, 3, 4; Class Executive Board 1, 2; Representative to Co-operative 

Society 2; Junior Welcome Committee Chairman 3; Soph Luncheon 

Co-chairman 2; Spring Spree 3; Daisy Chain 3; Social Activities 

Chairman 4. 

If there's work to do, she'll do it. 


Jan. Business. 31 Fairmont Hghts., Nashua, N. H. 

Academy 4, Scribunal 2, 3; Export 2, 3; Glee Club 3; Class Publicity 

Chairman 4. 

"The Saturday Evening Post". 


Sis. Preprofessional. 915 Crescent Rd., Charleston, W. Va. 

County Fair 1; Olde English Dinner 3. 

Mountain Gal. 


Mimi. Preprofessional. 31 Waverly St., Brighton, Mass. 

Newman Club 4. 

A sense of humor sees you through. 


Retailing. 370 Mt. Vernon, Dedham, Mass. 

Prince Club 3, 4. 

Always smartly dressed. 


Science. 71 Park Ave. Ext., Arlington, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Academy 3, 4. 

Here is proof that beauty and brains do mix. 


Jo. Science. 70 Glen Rd., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Comments! — censored by the other half. 


Connee. Preprofessional. 32 Allen Crcle., Milton, Mass. 

French Club 1, 2, 3; IVCF 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3; Forum 3, 4; 

Social Relations 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3; Senior Prom Committee 3; 

Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

Good natured and gregarious; has a yen for saving energy. 


Janetshy. Library Science. 28 Channing St., Newport, R. I. 

020 4; Hillel Club 1, 2; Home Ec. 1, 2; Modern Dance 1; Junior 

Welcome Committee 3; Daisy Chain 2; NSA 2, 3. 

The Ingenuous Genius 



Science. 53 Bay State Ave., Somerville, Mass. 

YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 3, 4. 

Loves the labs so that "if and when" she will cook hubby's food in test 

tubes over a Bunsen. Did you ever taste her "steam-distilled" coffee? 


Nance. Publication. 18 Mount Pleasant St., Winchester, Mass. 

Transferred from Boston University 3; Riding Club 4; Modern 

Dance 4; MIC 4; News 3, 4; Olde English Dinner 3, 4. 

Mighty Mouse. 


Prince. 48 Seery St., Maiden, Mass. 

Prince Club 3, 4; News 3; Newman Club 1, 2; Scribunal 2; Outing 

Club 1, 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

That chic blonde. 


Janie. Science. 44 Eden St., Chelsea, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1, 2. 

With a bottle of ether in one hand and chloroform in the other, she 

marches on until she meets a flame. 


Chris. Preprofessional. Lake Shore Blvd., Mentor, Ohio. 
Christian Scientist Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Corr. Sec. and Lecture Chairman 
1; Sec-.Treas. 2, Reader 3, Pres. 4; Outing Club 1, 2; Scribunal 2, 3; 
Cutriculum Committee Representative 3; News Business Staff 2. 
Texas and architecture . . . ! 


Barb. Nursing. 53 Elmwood St., Millbury, Mass. 

Ann Strong 2, 3, 4. 

A classic in competence. 


Shirl. Publication. 8 Pond St., North Easton, Mass. 

Glee Club 3; Newman Club 1; County Fair 1; Olde English Dinner 

3, 4; Daisy Chain 3; President's Reception 3; Commencement 3; 

Curriculum Committee 3, 4; Transfer Committee 4; Senior Prom 

Committee 4. 

With a song in her heart. 


Prince. 90 St. Gregory St., Dorchester, Mass. 

Pan-American ,2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Prince 

Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Daisy Chain 3. 

/4 #/«'« manner, but look a little deeper, dear! 


Elly. Preprofessional. 4 Garrison St., Chestnut Hill, Mass 

Transferred from Cambridge Junior College 3; French Club 3, 4; 

Volunteer Service 3, 4; 

Sincerity is her motto. 


Kay. Home Economics. 2 Vaughan St., Caribou, Me. 

Home Ec. 3, 4; Outing Club 1; Dramatic Club 1; Senior-Freshman 

Mixer 4; Olde English Dinner 3; Commencement 3; Daisy Chain 3; 

Baccalaureate 3; Transfer Committee 4; Publicity Committee 4; 

Chairman of Senior Faculty Supper 4; House Chairman 3; Spring 

Spree 3. 

foyi — f/6f gentlemen's delight — darling delectable, debonair! 


Mimi. Preprofessional. 6 Stedman St., Brookline, Mass. 
Academy 4; Hillel Club 2, 3, 4; Social Relations 3, 4. 
Mimi Brown — //>e sweetest girl in town. 


Brucie. Preprofessional. 207 Kent St., Btookline, Mass. 
English Club 2; Cutriculum Committee 1, 3; Riding Club 4. 
That unfailing sweetness. 


Business. 19 Melvin Ave., Brighton, Mass. 

Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Executive Board 2, Treas. 3, 4; Junior Welcome 

Committee 3; Business Representative to Class Executive Board 2; 

Business School Party 4. 

A real smile and a friend indeed. 


Bucky. Business. 99 Dean St., Mansfield, Mass. 
YWCA 2, 3; Outing Club 1; Pan-American 1; Scribunal 2, 3; 
Export Club 3, 4; Ring Chairman 2; Class Scretary 3; News 3, 4, 
Business Manager 3; Stu-G Representative 4; Bib Party 3; Curri- 
culum Committee 3, 4; Spring Spree 3; Junior Welcome Committee 
3; Executive Boatd 3. 
A swell combination of sugar V; spice and everything nice. 


Preprofressional. 102 Standish Ave., Braintree Highlands, Mass. 

Christian Science Club 1; Outing Club 1, 2, 3; YWCA 2, 3; Junior 

Welcome Committee 3; Junior Prom Committee 3. 

A future housewife and nursery school teacher. 


Cal. Publication. 22 Woodside Rd., Medford, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club 4; MIC Staff 3, Chirculation 

Manager 4. 


Nursing. Box 105, Duxbury, Mass. 
The girl in white. 


Nan. Home Economics. 25 Waverley St., Belmont, Mass. 

Home Ec. 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3, 4; Drama 2, 3. 

At long last! 


Connie. Home Economics. 7 Westwood Dr., Worcester, Mass. 

Outing Club 1, 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2; Home Ec. 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. 

Banquet 2; Senior Luncheon Chairman 4. 

A cute little girl with courage, grace, and a keen sense of humor. 


Betty. Nursing. 39 St. Germaine St., Boston, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Stu-G Representative 2. 

Of course it's Cass. 


Barb. Science. 66A Chatham Rd., Everett, Mass. 

Glee Club 1; Poster Committee 1, 2, 3, Treas. 2; Hillel Club 2, 3; 

Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4. 

Patience is a virtue. 

Science. 9 Genoa Ave., Milford, Mass. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4. 
Commuting the scientific way. 


Barb. Business. 32 Warwick Rd., Belmont, Mass. 

YWCA 1, 2, 3; Scribunal 2, 3, 4. 

A girl worth knowing and a friend worth having. 


Renie. Library Science. 361 Washington St., Haverhill, Mass. 

Modern Dance Club 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Academy 3, 4; Dorm Council 4; Dorm Board 4. 

Proof that pirouettes and straight A's can be soignee. 


Science. 77 Harrison Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3, President 4; JCC 4, Sec. 4; 

IVCF 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Delegate to Eastern Colleges 

Science Conference 3, 4. 

Likeable, capable, versatile. 


B.B. Prince. 716 Northern Pkwy., Baltimore, Md. 

Transferred from University of Maryland 2; Prince Club 3, 4; 

Home Ec. 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3; Transfer Committee 

3, 4; Nurses' Party, Chairman; Dine and Roll Committee; Spring 

Spree, Refreshments 3. 

Blythe Spirit. 


Prince. 19 Edgewood Ave., Albany, N. Y. 
House Chairman 2; Glee Club 1; Prince Club 3, 4. 
A little sophistication in your glance. 

Glo. Science. 86 Munroe St., Roxbury, Mass. 
Modern Dance Club 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Pinafore 2. 
That lovely voice. 


Marge. Business. Lake St., Litchfield, Conn. 
Freshman Class President 1; Social Activities Representative 2; 
Student Government Representative 3; Student Government Vice- 
President 4; Co-chairman of Olde English Dinner 3; Christmas 
Formal 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3; Glee Club 1. 
Our perfect clock — springs for bounce, hands that direct, and a smiling 


Science. 23 Northend Ave., Salem, Mass. 

Newman Club 1; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4. 

The bidding ran high, but she came through with an easy " grand slam' 



Prince. 96 Center St., Rockford, Vt. 

Outing Club 1, 2; Ptince Club 3, 4; County Fair 1; Hobo Parry. 

Feminity personified. Luscious, lovely, and always late! 


Preprofessional. Cenrer, Apt. 1-c, Mt. Vetnon, N. Y. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 4; Pan American Club 1, 2. 
Those Mexican summers.' 

Lily. Business. 5 Howland St., Cambridge, Mass. 
Scribunal 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Import-Export Club 3; Pan- 
American Club 1, 2; Riding Club 3, 4;Junior Welcome Committee 3; 
Senior Luncheon 4; Daisy Chain 3. 
Vivacious and intelligent. 
A "tremendous" way of talking. 


Library Science. 35 Crocker Ave., Turner's Falls, Mass. 

Academy 3, 4; Outing Club 4; News 4, Executive Board 4. 

Better to have lived and been a librarian, 

Than never to have lived at all. 


Business. 515 Dudley Crt., Westfield, N.J. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal, Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3; Dorm 

Council 1, 3; Dormitory Board Secretary 3; Honor Board Secretary 4; 

Valentine Party Co-chairman 2; Freshman Formal Committee 1; 

Soph Shuffle Committee 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3; House 

Senior; Bluettes 3, 4; News 4. 

Come join the Ivy League.! 

Publication. 317 Chicopee St., Chicopee, Mass. 
Academy 3, 4. 
Now to start raising a family. 


Ellie. Library Science. 55 Thomas St., Belmont, Mass. 

020 Club 2, 4; Outing Club 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French 

Club 1; Daisy Chain 3; Seniot Luncheon 2, 3. 

That little girl with the soft blue eyes — intelligent, charming, sweet. 


Ptince. 45-07 248th St., Little Neck, N. Y. 

Modern Dance Club 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Prince Club 3, 4. 

She's great in any language! 


Dottie. Library Science. 501 East Ridge Rd., Rochester 21, N. 

Modern Dance Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1. 

Little girl with a luh-brary for two. 


Pinkey. Business. 76 Washington St., Belmont, Mass. 

Scribunal 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3, 4. 

Sweetness and simplicity in manners have a charming effect. 


Science. 8 Sagamore Rd., Marblehead, Mass. 

Academy 3, 4, Treas. 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 

1, 2, 3, 4; MIC Technical, Editor 4; Representative to Bookstore 

Coop. Society 4. 

Genius ought to be her middle name. 


Preprofessional. 221 Broadway, Providence, R. I. 

YWCA 1, 2, 3; Modern Dance Club 3, 4; Class Secretary 2; Class 

Executive Board 3; Social Activities 3; Class Vice-President 4; 

ICC President 4; House Senior 4; Daisy Chain 3; President's 

Reception 3; Commencement 3; Senior Luncheon 3; Curriculum 

Committee 3. 

Zealous Zelia; Delightful DiLeone. 


M-J. Business. 2240 Massachusetts Ave., No. Cambridge, Mass. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 2; Scribunal 2; Freshman 
Bible Chairman; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Assistant Photog- 
raphy Editor, MIC 4; Freshman Formal 1; Soph Shuffle 2; Frosh- 
Junior Jamboree Committee 3; Daisy Chain 3; President's Recep- 
tion 3; Senior Prom Committee 4. 
Ready and willing to lend a hand; where duty calls you'll find her. 

Mary D. Science. 117 Appleton St., Arlington, Mass. 
Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. -Treas. 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 
Treas. 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Executive Board 2; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 

An athletic scientist is no paradox. 


Science. 218 Somerville Ave., Somerville, Mass. 
Orthodox 1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1. 
A sweet smile for everyone. 


Dowey. Library Science. 39 Wiggins Ave., Patchogue, L. I., N. Y. 
French Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 3; News 2, 3, 4; MIC Literary Staff 4. 
"Bow, bow, ye lower middle classes." 


Ruthie. Business. 15 Gibson St., Dorchester, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3; Outing Club 1; Visitors' 

Day 1. 

Friendly smile; unassuming. 


Business. 79 Poplar St., Boston, Mass. 

Hillel Club 2, 3, 4, Ptes. 4; IZFA 1, 2, 3, 4; Forum 3, 4. 

Versatile businesswoman. 


Duff Bird. Nursing. 26 Lakeview Ave., Braintiree, Mass. 
Ann Srrong 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Executive Board 3- 
Goo^ things come in small packages. 


Debby. Library Science. 639 Vine Ave., Highland Park, 111. 

020 Club 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3; Fire Captain 1; Publicity Regula 

tions, chairman 4. 

Rodgers, Porter, Berlin, Kern; she goes to see them all in turn. 


Business. 48 Oakley Rd., Belmonr, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2; Outing Club 1; Business 

Manager of News 4. 

Her sense of humor is only one of her many qualities. 


Carol. Publication. 5 Helen Ave., West Orange, N.J. 

Outing Club 1; Social Relations 3; Transfer Commirtee 3, 4; 

MIC 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Hobo Party 4; Christmas 

Formal 4; Olde English Dinner 3. 

Boston, Brick, and Beethoven. 


Suzie. Prince. 49 Windsor Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

Transferred from Denison University 3; Prince Club 3, 4; Riding 

Club 3, 4. 

Suzie — the cute little girl with a smile and a ride for everyone. 


Ruthie. Business. 26 Pleasant St., Baldwinville, Mass. 

A gay serene spirit is the source of all that is noble and good. 


Pat. Science. 34 Sackville St., Charlestown, Mass. 

As a physical therapist we hope you go far. 

Just one thing, Pat, "stay as sweet as you are." 


Preprofessional. Westminster, Mass. 

Outing Club 1; YWCA 2; Dramatic Club 

Assembly Committee 2, 3, Chairman 3; 

Chain 3; Soph Luncheon 1. 

"And there is something there, that sounds so fair . 

3; House Chairman 1; 
Fund Drive 4; Daisy 


Eunie. Nursing. 7 Lewis St., Hudson, Mass. 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; IVCF 1, 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

F. Nightingale, look out! 


Charlie. Science 3 Church Ct., Woburn, Mass. 

Science Club 2, 3, 4; Riding Club 3, 4;Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

Science the Wright way. 


Library. 19 Bothfeld Rd., Newton, Mass. 

IVCF 2, 3; World Federation 2, 3; Modern Dance Club 2, 3. 

Now for a job. 


Kit. Preprofessional. 208 Lincoln St., Winthrop, Mass. 

Riding Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Newman Club 

1, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Horse enthusiast — give a man a horse he can ride. 


Home Enonomics. Laurel Hill Rd., Norwich, Conn. 

Toose tasty dishes! 


Jeannie. Publication. 11 Griggs Terr., Brookline, Mass. 

Honor Board 1. 

That wonderful blend of French and Music brings out all Jeannies' charm . 


Publication. 41 Wales St., Dorchester 24, Mass. 

Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tea Chairman 4. 

That serenity and sweetness make her good to be with. 

Katie. Home Economics. 15 Stratford Ct., Cohoes, N. Y. 
Home Ec. 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Pres. 4. 
Do come over for a cup of tea. 


Llbby. Library Science. 51 Homestead St., Roxbury 21, Mass. 

Modern Dance Club 1; Hillel Club 1; Academy 3, 4. 

Lively librarian. 


Troit. Prince. 19797 Monte Vista, Detroit, Mich. 

Glee Club 1; Prince Club 3, 4. 

One heart, bid and made. 


Betty. Business. 41 Oneida St., Lynn, Mass. 

Pan-American 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Scribunal 2, 3; Outing Club 

1, 2, 3, Treas. 3; Export Club 2, 3, 4; Typist for News, Mimeograph 

Chairman 4. 

Mi Diego, "that's my honey!" 


Library Science. 101 Mammoth Rd., Lowell, Mass. 
020 Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4; IVCF 3; Glee Club 2. 
Gamin Gammans. 


Marge. Nursing. 61 Highland St., Avon, Mass. 

Ann Strong 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3. 

A terrific gal! 


Jeannie. Prince. 323 Stevens St., Lowell, Mass. 

Drama 2, 3; Prince Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; News 3, 4; 

MIC 2, 3; President's Reception 2, 3; Class Day 2, 3; Daisy Chain 3; 

Commencement 2, 3; Spring Production 2. 

Tto explosive giggle — our diminutive Jean. 


Les. Preprofessional. Ledgewold, Lincoln, Mass. 

Riding Club 3, 4. 

Good natured, sincere, and persevering. 


Ellie. Nursing, 549 Blue Hill Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 

Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance Club 1. 

Grace and charm. 


Eli. Publicarion. Moose Hill Prkwy., Sharon, Mass. 

Poster Committee 1, 2, 3, Chairman 2; Academy 4; MIC Art Editor 

3; Review Art Editor 4. 

Rembrandt's rival — the mainstay of the Review staff. 

Library. 24 Bagdad, Durham, N. H. 
Home was never like this. 


Publication. 32 Lawrence St., Brockton, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2; MIC 2, 3, 4; Technical Editor 3, Editor 4. 

5^eV <*« Ed-itor, all right. 


Norm. Science. 152 Quincy Ave., Winthrop, Mass. 

IVCF 1, 2, 3; Outing Club 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; College 

Voucher 4; Dine 'N Roll Chairman 3. 

Knows bow to play pingpong and when to win, and oh, that giggle. 


Prince. 80 Prospect Ave., Gloversville, N. Y. 

Prince 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Pan-American 1, 2; YWCA 2, 3; News 

2, 3; Olde English Dinner 4. 

Happy-go lucky. 


Home Economics. 188 Hale St., Beverly, Mass. 
YWCA l.HomeEc. Club 2, 3,4; Dramatic Club 2; Pan American 1; 
Student Government Council 4; ICC 4; NSA 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4; 
Senior Delegate 4; Boston Area Chairman 4; Curriculum Com- 
mittee 1, 3. 
/4 place for everything, 
And everything in its place. 

Nursing. R.F.D. 1, Ludlow, 111. 

Bev. Science. 79 First St., Hamden, Conn. 
Glee Club 1, YWCA 2, 3; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4. 
Nuts, but happy. 


Gini. Business. 1 Alpha Rd., Holden, Mass. 

"Nothing can be purchased which is better than a steadfast friend." 


Hey. Prince. 52 Washington Ave., Stamford, Conn. 

Prince Club 3, 4; Outing Club 1, 2; Assistant House Chairman 4; 

Secretary of Dorm Council 4; Executive Board 4; Hobo Party 

Chairman 4; Nurses' Party Chairman 3; Frosh-Junior Jamboree 3; 

May-Day 4. 

Midnight Masquerade. 


Science. 20 Edgeworth Rd., North Quincy, Mass. 

Outing Club 1. 

A therapist with a flair for physio. 


Betty. Business. 12 Plaisted St., Gardiner, Me. 

Quiet efficiency. 


Betty. Home Economics. 40 Stuart Ave., Malveme, L. I., N. Y. 

Home Ec. 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1;. Christian 

Science Club 1; College Events Representative 3; House Fite 

Captain 3; County Fair 1; Transfer Committee 3; Daisy Chain 3; 

Commencement 3; Olde English Dinner 3, 4; News 3; Basketball 

1, 3, 4; Baccalaureate 3- 

Laugh, the world laughs with you. 


Hinch. Publication. Marion Rd., Rochester, Mass. 

Outing Club 1; English Club 1, 2; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Pan-American 

Club 1; Academy 3, 4; News 2,. 3, 4; Associate Managing Editor 3 

4; MIC Assistant Editor 4; Bib Party 3; Olde English Dinner 3; 

Spring Spree 3; Transfer Committee 3, 4; May Breakfast 3; Student 

Invitation Day 3; Social Relations 3; Daisy Chain 3; President's 

Reception 3; Baccalaureate 3. 

Oar Academy girl who was never once caught studying. 


Dellie. Library Science. 87 Shore Dr., Winthrop, Mass. 

Hillel Club 1, 2, 3; IZFA 1, 2, 3; News 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1; 

Drama 1; NSA 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA-INF Chairman 2; Chairman of DP 

Contributions 2, 4, Treas. 3; International Students' Tea 2; News 

Formal Committee 3; Soph Prom Committee; Dorm-Commuter 

Party Chairman 1; Daisy Chain 3; Usher at Presidents' Reception 

and Baccalureate 3; May Day Committee 2. 

Young matron. 


Bibbs. Prince. 65 East Main St., Jewett City, Conn. 

Prince Club 3, 4; Pan-American Club 1. 

Bubbling waters can also run deep. 


Betty. Business. 8918 Dauphin Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Scribunal 2, 3; Graduate Assistant 2, 3, 4. 

"Do you want to go to Huey's?" 


Fran. Science. 61 Acorn St., Maiden, Mass. 

NSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Alternate 3, Senior Delegate 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; 

Hillel Club 1; All-College Fund Drive Chairman 4; Foreign Student's 

Orientation Chairman 3. 

The unscientific scientist. 


Judy. Publication. 90 Maple Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club 2; Class Vice-President 1, 2 
Stu-G 4; News 1, 2, 3, 4, Associate Managing Editor 3, Editor-in 
Chief 4; Social Activities 3; Stu-G Buffet Chairman 4; Daisy Chain 3 
Baccalaureate 2, 3, President's Reception 2, 3; Commencement 2, 3 
MIC Literary Staff 4; News Formal 2, 3. 
i 7 /'// Vr up! 


Barb. Home Economics. Solon, Ohio. 

Academy 3, 4; Pan-American Club 1, 2; Riding Club 3, Vice-Pres. 4; 

Outing Club 1, 2, 3, Trips Director 4; YWCA 4; Home Ec. 2, 3, 4; 

Borden Scholarship Award 4. 

Second, third, and fourth for bridge. 


Dottie. Nursing. 137 East Foster St., Melrose, Mass. 

Executive Board 4. 

Cool, calm, and collected. 


Jenny. Nursing. Race Lane, Marstons Mills, Mass. 

"Ah, the Cape . . ." 



Barb. Library Science. 20 Ludlow St., Worcester, Mass. 

French Club 1, 2; English Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; 0-20 4; 

News 2, 3, Technical Editor 3; Daisy Chain 3. 

"Those better paying jobs in the Library School." 


Mai. Science. 450 Washington St., Brighton, Mass. 

Outing Club 1; Drama 1, 2, 3; Ellen Richards 2, 3; House Chairman 

1, 3; Dorm Council 1, 3; Dorm Board 3; House Senior 4. 

If you want something done and done right, ask Mai. 


Publication. Inwood Rd. Scarsdale N. Y. 

English Club 1; Senior Faculty Supper 2; Commencement 2; Daisy 

Chain 3; News 2, 3; Assistant Technical Editor 3, Co-chairman 

News Dance 3; MIC Literary Editor 4. 

T. 5. — Eliot that is. 


Cleo. Nursing. 1 North Pine Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4. 



Nan. Library Science. 96 Washington St., Ayer, Mass. 
French Club 1, 2; Riding Club 3; 0-20 4; Social Relations 3. 
A willing one can easily mean an enjoyable fourth. 


EKJ. Publication. 6 Sunnyside St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Outing Club 1,2; Dramatic Club 1 ; M IC 4; Senior Prom Co mmittee 


I'm just wild about Harry! 


Johnnie. Science. 7 Patterson Way, South Boston, Mass. 
Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Science School Rep- 
resentative to Executive Board 4; Newman Representative to 
Executive Board 4. 

Irrepressible, merry, and kind — her first loves are people, test tubes, 
.and Washington State. 


Business. 28 Birch St., Saugus, Mass. 

YWCA 1, 2, 3; Scribunal 2, 3; Export Study Group 2, 3, 4, 

chairman 4; MIC 4. 

An easy laugh and a magnetic personality. 




Candy. Home Economics. 374 North Montgomery St., 

Newburgh, N. Y. 
Home Ec. 2, 3, 4; Pan American Club 1; College Events Committee 
3; House Chairman 3; Fire Chief 4; News 1; Soph-Frosh Valentine 
Party 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Spring Spree 3; Transfer 
Committee 4; Olde English Dinner. 4. 
"Now the tertiary egress is . . ." 


Prince. 187-56 115tb Rd., St. Albans, N. Y. 

YWCA 1, 2; Outing Club 1; Prince Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome 

Committee 3; Transfer Committee 4; Bib Party 3; Olde English 

Dinner 3; Senior Faculty Dinner 3; Student Invitations Day 3; 

May Bteakfast 3; Fund Drive 3. 

Sincere, honest, dependable — she's no doubting Thomas. 


Science. 96 Wentworth Ave., Lowell, Mass. 
Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 
N<?«/, Sweet, Petite. 


Ken. Prince. 138 Berrian Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 1, 2; French Club 1, 2,; News 1, 2, 

3, 4; Freshman Prom Committee 1; Toastmistress at Sophomore 

Luncheon 2; Chairman Frosh-Junior Jamboree 3; Senior Prcm 

Committee 4. 

y!« earnest and entire devotion to those she loves. 


Home Economics. R.F.D. 1, Lowell, Mass. 

Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4; IVCF 3, 4; Tea Chairman 4. 

Esther never lets you down! 

We'll always remember her beautiful cake decorating! 

A finger in every pie. 

Nursing. 34 Sycamore Rd., Somerville, Mass. 
YWCA 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Ann Strong 2, 3, 4. 
A credit to her profession. 


Bette. Prince. 32 Harlow Rd., Springfield, Vt. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Publicity Chairman 3; Prince Club 3, 4; YWCA 2; 

Class Vice-President 3; Student Government Representative 4; 

Olde English Chairman 4; Daisy Chain Chairman 3; Junior Prom 

Committee 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Fund Drive 2. 

Personality plus! Loveable, laughable and Simmons No. 1 asset. 

Peggy. Business. 9 St. William St., Dorchester, Mass. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3. 
Happy-go lucky — personality. 


Al. Home Economics. 1337 Quincy Shore Blvd., Quincy, Mass. 
Home Ec. 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 
"And do you know what he said . . . ?" 


Publication. 21 Andrews Ave., Falmouth Forside, Portland, Me. 

Glee Club 1; English Club 2; MIC 4. 

/ get so confused. 

Science. 35 Willard St., Cambridge, Mass. 
Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. 
We wish her luck with a certain health inspector. 


Science. 74 Kennedy Rd., Hong Kong, China. 

Wait 'till I tell the folks back home. 

.M _ 


Library Science. 78 Hutchings Sr., Roxbury, Mass. 
Hillel Club 1, 2; IZFA 1, 2; 020 4; French Club 1. 
Sweet smile with personality to match. 


Kathie. Home Economics. 8 Kennedy Terr., Hong Kong, China. 

Home Ec. 3, 4; Dorm Board 4; House Chairman 4; Transfer 

Committee 4. 

We all love her and are fascinated by our Kathie. 


Publication. 3 Rita St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

I've kept my slate clean. 


Phyl. Science. 23 Clark St., Boston, Mass. 

Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Forum 3, 4. 

Scientific action. 


Nan. Science. 11 Columbia Ave., Hartsdale, N. Y. 

YWCA 2, 3, Program Chairman 3; Volunteer Work 3; Outing 

Club 1; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4. 

Which hand? 


Dodie. Prince. 1 Hilltop Rd., Wellesley, Mass. 
Glee Club 1, 2; Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel Social Activities Chair- 
man 4; Spring Spree 3. 

A glint in her eyes, a sparkle in her smile, lovely to look at, even nicer 
to know. 


Preprofessional. 59 Governors Rd., Milton, Mass. 

Glee Club 1; French Club 1; YWCA 3, 4; Scribunal 2; Social 

Relations 4; Class Treasurer 2; Social Activities Committee 3; 

Junior Welcome Committee. 

Sunshine and smiles and still sagacity — signals success. 


Publication. 2 Gap View Rd., Short Hills, N.J. 

Transferred from Wells College 3; Outing Club 3, 4; MIC Literary 

Staff 4; News 3. 

"Have a dinner date." 


Millie. Prince. 234 Grove St., Belmont., Mass. 

Prince Club 3, 4. 

The style's the thing. 


Jo. Preprofessional. 22 Murray Ave., Milton, Mass. 

Executive Board 1; Frosh-Junior Jamboree 1; Soph Luncheon 2; 

Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

A character in search of an author. 


English. 79 Nesmith St., Lawrence, Mass. 

Academy 3, 4; Hillel Club 1, 2, 3,4; English Club 1, 2; Forum 3, 
Pres. 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; News Reporter 1, 2, Edi- 
torial Research 3, Special Writer 4; NSAJunior Delegate 3. 
Enthusiasm, efficiency, and always with a smile. 


Science. 117 Youle St., Melrose, Mass. 

Ellen Richards 3, 4. 

A walking sunshine tablet. 


Business. 42 Canal St., Quincy, Mass. 

Transferred from Pembroke Junior College 3. 

Comment fr om a transfer — "Pembroke was never like this!" 


Publication. 102 East 22nd St., New York, N. Y. 
French Club 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3; Riding Club 3. 
"Le mot juste." 


Brit. Prince. Glen Ellen, Psget East, Bermuda. 

Transferred from Mary Washington College 3; Canterbury 3, 4; 

YWCA 3, 4; International Club 3, 4; Prince Club 3, 4. 

"Dark, and a roving eye." 


Prince. 56 Bretton Rd., West Hartford, Conn. 

Drama 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Prince Club 2, 3, 4; Academy 3, 4; 

House Chairman 1; Dorm Board 1; Class Executive Board 2; 

Junior Prom Committee 3; Olde English Dinner 3; Senior Prom 

Committee 4. 

Glamorous and efficient. 


Patty. Prince. 1034 Commonwealth Ave., Brookline, Mass. 
Pan-American Club 1, 2; Outing Club 1, 2, 3; Inter Varsity Christian 
Faith 3, 4; Riding Club 4; Prince Club 3, 4; Curriculum Represen- 
tative 3; Co-chairman of Publicity, D.P. Dance 2. 
So very, very sweet with a theme song of "Who" . . . 


Barb. Nursing. 39 Russell St., Medford, Mass. 

Ann Strong 2, 3, 4. 

Nursing's fun when its done — the McCumber way! 


Prince. West Broadway, Salem, N. Y. 

Outing Club 1; YWCA 2, 3; Prince Club, Sec. 3, 

Farmer's daughter. 


Jo. Prince. 156 Porter St., Stoughton, Mass. 

Transferred from Lasell Junior College 3; Prince Club 3; 4, Social 

Activities Chairman of Prince Club 4; Senior Prom Committee 

Chairman 4. 

" Daahling!" It's a woman's privilege to change her mind. 


Mac. Library Science. 329 Rhue St., Ahoskie, N. C. 

020 4. 

She always has a smile and kind phrase, 
That brightens even the gloomiest days. 


Robin. Prince. 3672 Indian Rd., Toledo, Ohio 

Newman Club 1, 2; French Club 1, 2; Prince Club 3, 4. 

A rag doll, a kitten, and a bird, 

Played in silence yet all were heard. 



Twink. Prince. 1608 N. 39th St., Seattle, Wash. 

Transferred from University of Washington 3; Prince Club 3, 4; 

Senior Prom Committee 4. 

Better late than never. 


Ernie. Prince. 8 Oberlin St., Hamden, Conn. 

Prince Club 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 3; MIC 4; Nurses 

Party 3. 

'I sure miss Jim. 

ellen a. Mclaughlin 

Home Economics. 161 Mystic St., Arlington, Mass. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 
"Let's have some coffee." 


Bev. Science. 146 Lowell St., Arlington, Mass. 

Outing Club 1, 2; Ellen Richards 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 

Treas. 3, Tea Chairman 2; Senior Delegate 4. 

Energy personified. 

3, 4; 


Ade. Nursing. 24 Carpenter St., Amesbury, Mass. 
YWCA 1, 2, 3, Pres. 3; ICC 3; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4. 
Our jitterbugging Ade. 


Phyl. Preprofessional. 629 Walk Hill St., Mattapan, Mass. 

Executive Board 1; Hillel Club 1, 2, Sec. 3; Chairman of Social 

Activities 4; Academy 3, 4. 

Personality, a gleaming smile, 

An active mind, a friend wo rthwhile. 


Library Science. 89 Millet St., Dorchester, Mass. 

020 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Daisy Chain 3. 

Unobtrusive ability. 


Ptince. 86 Grozier Rd., Cambridge, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Pan American Club 1, Vice-Pres. 2; Prince 

Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3, Daisy Chain 3. 

Gracious, poised, and always a lady. 


Margie. Nursing. 65 Dundee Rd., North Quincy, Mass. 
Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Academy 3, 4; IVCF 2; Outing Club 1. 
Scholarship with a capital S. 


M.A. Home Economics. 1325 Judson Ave., Evanston, 111. 

Outing Club 1, 2; Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4; House Treasurer 1; 

English Dinner 4. 

M.A. — musical appreciation. 



Is. Business. 35 Common St., Scituate, Mass. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Scribunal 2, 3; MIC 4. 
JTA* re is Is? 


Dodie. Library Science. 48 Slocum Rd., North Dartmouth, Mass. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 0-20 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 
There never was a Neville like this before! 


Egghead. Preprofessional. 10 Hooper St., Dorchester, Mass. 
Outing Club 1, 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 3; Pan- 
American Club 1, 2; Volunteer Service 2, 3; Social Activities Com- 
mittee 1, 2; Class Publicity Chairman 3; President's Reception 2, 3; 
Baccalaureate 3; Commencement 2, 3; News 1, 2; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3. 
Koa' re p rojecting. 


Library Science. 212 John St., Ilion, N. Y. 

020 4; Academy 3, President 4; Glee Club 1; French Club 1; Fresh- 
man Executive Board; House Senior 4; Pinafore 2; County Fair 1; 
Student Invitations Day 3. 
Sparkling restraint, subdued exhilaration. 


Betty. Library Science. 26 Warwick St., Lynn, Mass. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 2, Concert Manager 3, Pres. 4; 

Scribunal 2; 020 4; MIC Circulation Staff 1, 2; Daisy Chain 3; 

Baccalaureate and Commencement Choir 1, 2, 3; President's 

Reception 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Class Day 3. 

7*'j Friday, thank goodness, and Joe's coming. 

Jinx. Publication. 12-D Cedar Dr., Baltimore, Md. 
Drama 1, 2, 3; English Club 2; Glee Club 3; House Chairman 3; 
Dorm Council 3; Class Song Leader 4; Executive Board 4; Freshman- 
Junior Jamboree 3; Senior-Frosh Mixer 4; MIC 4; Spring Produc- 
tion 2. 
Frew? Step-Singing to Saucepans. 

Eve. Prince. 180 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass. 
Transferred from University of California 3; Prince Club 3, 4. 
Where's my horse? 


Tonky. Nursing. 12 Prentiss St., Cambridge, Mass. 

A nurse worth having. 


Terry. Business. 42 Waverly St., Everett, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 4; Scribunal 2. 

Versatile, well-dressed and knows fashion! 


Anty. Home Economics. 407 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Orthodox 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 2; Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. 

Swell gal! One of the best. 


Mina Parks. Preprofessional. 602 Cabot St., Beverly, Mass. 

Class Executive Board 1; Outing Club 1; News Reporter 1, 2, 3, 4 

News Formal 2; Ring Committee 2; Honor Board 3; Bib Party 3 

News Editorial Research Editor 3; Summet Reading Committee 3 

Stu-G, Assistant Vice.-Pres. 4; 

My Gottenheimer! Ten thousand puns, 255 freshman, and a cat. 


Gert, Gertie, Google. Library Science. 27 Elm Hill Ave., Roxbury, 

Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, Regional Rep. 3, Pres. 4; 
Outing Club 1; French Club 1; NSA 2, 3; Social Relations 3; 
0204; ICC4; May Party 2, 3; Curriculum Committee 2, 3; Transfer 
Committee 2, 3; President's Reception 3; Graduation 3; Senior Prom 
Committee 4; Archery 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2; Library Aide 2, 3, 4. 
/» a rajA with a million things to do, 
Yet always friendly and sincere. 


Peachy. Nursing. 23 Lincoln Ave., Marblehead, Mass. 
Ann Strong 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2; House Chairman 3. 
Wherever there's fun and exitement you'll find Peachy. 


Science. 566 Lincoln St., Matlboro, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 

Committee 4. 

Cool, Calm, Collected. 

3, 4; Lunchroom 


Jeannie. Science. 14 Royall St., Canton, Mass. 
Ellen Richatds 2, 3; Soph Luncheon 2; Hobo Party 4; Field Day 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; Ptesident's Reception 3; Commencement 4; Invi- 
tations and Announcements Chairman for Commencement 4. 
She'll Keep the Holmes' fire burning. 


Sunshine. Publication. 24 Commonwealth Rd., Watertown, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1; News 1, 2, 3, 4; MIC 4; 

Soph Shuffle 2; Class Mascot Chairman 1. 

"Too many irons in the fire." 


Poof. Preprofessional. 12 Lowell Rd., West Hartford, Conn. 

Anne Strong 2, 3; Executive Boatd 2. 

Her ways are ways of gaiety, 

But all her paths are peace. 


Ptince. 199 Beacon St., Natick, Mass. 

Prince Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Bluettes Pianist 3; News Typist 2; 

Pan American Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Junior Welcome 

Committee 3. 

^4// American Gal, 

A smile for one and all. 


Ruthie. Prince. 48 North Point Dr., Sheboygan, Wis. 
Pan-American Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Prince Club 3, 4. 
Fashion plate from Sheboygan. 


Sooky. Library Science. 85 Chambers St., Boston, Mass. 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; IZFA 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 2; 020 4. 

Three words: We like her! 


Norm. Business. 115 Commonwealth Ave., Springfield, Mass. 
Business Manager MIC 4; Scribunal 2, 3; Hillel Club 1, 2, 3; Daisy 
Chain 3; Commencement Usher 3; President's Reception 3. 
"Just an eighth of a second." 


Ma. Science. 420 East 86th St., New York, N. Y. 

Riding Club 1, 2; Ellen Richards 3, 4; Forum Secretary 2; 

Human Relations Panel 2. 

Anything for a laugh. 



Business. 106 Hewlett St., Roslindale, Mass. 

Drama 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3; Modern Dance Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, 3; 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3; Executive Board 2; Social 

Activities 4; Class Prom Chairman 1, 2. 

L//e ir .r^or/ — live it well. 


Bobbie. Business. 46 Dalton Rd., Chelmsford, Mass. 

Pan American 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome 

Committee 3; Senior-Frosh Mixer 4; Olde English Dinner 3. 

/! thousand and one uses for a fraternity pin. 


Connie. Retailing. 2 Pleasant St., Ludlow, Vt. 

Prince Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Executive Board 3. 

With all this lovely time and space 

Around me everywhere 

Why should I clutter up my life 

With worry, toil, and care? 


Dodo. Preprofessional. 48 Centre St., Woodmere, N. Y. 

YWCA 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4. 

A Dutch treat with windmills, tulips, and dishes. 


Rusty. Preprofessional. 100 Brunswick St., Dorchester, Mass. 

IZFA 1, 2, 3, Treas. 3; Hillel Club 1, 2; Outing Club 4; Modern 

Dance Club 1, Academy 4. 

Gregarious, intelligent — she does this with gusto. 


Jacquie. Publications. 17 Stratford Rd., Melrose, Mass. 

Transferred from Elmira College 3. 

Reserve and dignity. 


Elly. Science. Ill Lomark Rd., Brookline, Mass. 
Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Hillel Club 1, 2, 
Human dynamo. 



Shirl. Science. 7 Wait St., Roxbury 20, Mass. 

YWCA 2, 3; Glee Club 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 

1, 2, 3, 4. 

Always smiling — »wer misses an acquaintance dance. 

Annie. Nursing. 80 Park St., Melrose, Mass. 
Ann Strong 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1, 2, Pres. 2. 
Expressive eyes and thoughts of Michigan. 

M.C. Science. Whitingham, Vt. 
Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 
TAe </«/&« are </o«f . 


Bobbie. Prince. 580 Blue Hill Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 

Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1, 2, 3; Scribunal 1; Prince 

Club 3, 4. 

Always smiling, always friendly — that's Bobby. 


Bobbie. Home Economics. 1150 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y. 
IVCF 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. 2, 3, 4; Soph Luncheon Co-chairman 2; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3; Daisy Chain 3; Baccalaureate 2, 3; 
Commencement 2, 3; Ptesident's Reception 2, 3; Curriculum Rep- 
resentative from Home Ec. 2, 3, 4; Student Invitation Day 3; Olde 
English Dinner 3; Class Treasurer 1; Songleader 1; Honor Board 
Representative 2; Class President 3; Stu-G Ptesident 4. 
// is more blessed to give than to receive. 


Squeaky. Nursing. 27 Garden St., Milton, Mass. 
Pan-American Club 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4. 
Woman in white. 


Gerry. Library Science. 99 Perry St., Brookline, Mass. 

Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3; French Club 1, 2; 0-20 2, 3, 4, 

Tea Chairman 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Academy 3, 4. 

Conscientious to a fault. 


Nursing. 816 Southern Artery, Quincy, Mass. 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Hillel Club 1, 2. 

Angel of mercy. 


Juddie. Business. 266 Seaver St., Boston 21, Mass. 
Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4; News 1, 2, 3, 4, Advertising Manager 3, 4; 
Scribunal 2, 3, 4; Simmons Co-operative Society, Sec. 3; Mimeo- 
graph Chairman 4. 
Jovial Juddie — she got her pin! 


Dotty. Home Economics. 238 Arlington St., Watertown, Mass. 
Outing 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3; Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. 
K/W, a cheery hello for everyone. 


Andy. Preprofessional. 218 Guy Park Ave., Amsterdam, N. Y. 

Stu-G Representative 1, 2; House Chairman 1, 3; Secretary Dorm 

Council 3; Junior Prom Committee Chairman 3; Class Presidenr 4; 

Alumnae Scholarship Award 1. 

Success — Scholarship, Simmons and Shaw. 


Davey. Prince. 142 Beverly Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. 

Glee Club 1, 2; Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Prince Club 2, 3, 4; Junior 

Welcome Committee 3- 

The personality girl with vim, vigor, and vitality to spare. 


Home Economics. 6 Carol Ave., Brighton, Mass. 

Home Ec. Club 3, 4. 

Clever and enthusiastic. 


Barby. Publication. 3 Greendale Rd., Mattapan, Mass. 

Hillel Club 3, 4; MIC 4. 

Proof that romance and publishing mix well. 


Publication. 166 Fulton Park Ave., Waterbury, Conn. 

Assistant Literary Editor, MIC 4. 

"To sleep, perchance to dream . . ."Amen. 


Shutey. Home Economics. 77 Middle St., Gloucesrer, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4; Executive 

Board 3; Daisy Chain 3; Commencement 2, 3; Juniot Welcome 

Committee 3; Dine 'N Roll 3; Senior Faculty Supper 3; Olde 

English Dinner 4. 

Life can be beautiful. 


Prince. Brunswick Hills, Troy, N. Y. 

Outing Club 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Bluettes 2, 3; Prince Club 3, 4; 

Song Leader 3; Executive Board 3; Soph Luncheon 2; Soph Shuffle 2; 

May Breakfast 2; Olde English Dinner 4. 

/ can't waste all this energy on nothing more than work. 


Jan. Science. 463 Delaware Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Ellen Richards 3, 4. 

P. T. — Pretty Terrific. 


Tinkle Bell. Science. 438 Manning Blvd., Albany, N. Y. 

Hillel Club 4. 

Good things come in small packages. 


Glen. Library Science. 39 Clinton St., Cambridge, Mass. 
IZFA 1, 2, 3; Social Chairman 3; Hillel Club 1, 2, 3; 0-20 4. 
The competent librarian-to-be. 


Preprofessional. 472 Broadway, Boston, Mass. 

IZFA 2, 3; Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Publicity 1. 

A smile for every friend, 

A friend for every smile. 


Home Economics. 50-4 Garden Circle, Waltham, Mass. 

Home Economics Club 3, 4. 

Bright smile, bright mind, bright girl! 


Library Science. 10 Roberts Ave., Rutland, V.t 
Outing Club 1; YWCA 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4; 020 Club 4; House Chair- 
man 2; Dorm Council 2; Class Executive Board 3; Daisy Chain 3. 
Librarians do get engaged. 


Connie. Business. 10 Ober St., Beverly, Mass. 

Academy 3, 4, Sec. 4. 

Combining college and marriage has been fun! 


Business. 703 Main St., Hingham, Mass. 

Modern Dance Club 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Honor Board 4; Transfer 

Committee 4. 

These things I love — my ukelele, Trondheim, and Bill! 


Spethy. Publication. 15 Standish Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

YWCA 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Riding 3, 4, Pres. 3; Spring Spree 3; 

Freshman Formal 1; Soph Shuffle 2. 

"Horses, horses, horses." 


Preprofessional. 18 Ellsworth Pk., Cambridge, Mass. 

Hillel Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA 2, 3, 4; Junior 

Welcome Committee 3. 


Library. 39 Beechcroft, Brighton, Mass. 
Transferred from Hunter College. 
Hunter was never like this. 


Roz. Prince. 193 Pleasant St., Brookline, Mass. 

Prince Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Stage and Production 

Manager 3; Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Representative to Executive 

Board 4. 

Bridge, anyone? 


J. J. Prince. 84 Plant St., New London, Conn. 

Prince Club 3, 4; Pan American Club 1; Dtaraa 3; Bib Patty 3; 

Compets 3. 

A Simmons edition of Glamour. 


Polly. Publication. 2930 Ellicott St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Class Executive Board 1, 4; College Events 
Committee 4; County Fait 1; News 3; Simmons Review 4; Basket- 
ball 4; Tennis 1, 2. 
A little bit independent . . . 


Preprofessional. 936 Washington Elms, Cambridge, Mass. 

Social Relations 3, 4; Hillel Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Capable and kind. 

Eric. English. 50 Ledgeways, Wellesley Hills, Mass. 
Curriculum Committee 3; Transfer Committee 4; DP Committee 3. 
A smile, a friendly word, and a wonderful disposition. 


Annie. Nursing. 26 Eighteenth St., Lowell, Mass. 

Ann Strong 2, 3, 4. 

They say red-heads look good in white and we know you will, Annie. 

Ellie. Business. 14 Gteen St., Saco, Me. 

Scribunal 2, 3, Treas. 3; Outing Club 2, 3; Academy 3, 4; Newman 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3; Student Government Treasurer 4; 
County Fait 1; May Breakfast 2; Baccalauteate 3; Commencement 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; President's Reception 3; Junior Welcome Com- 
mute 3. 
To Af r rjWrf — Beauty, brains, and Batey. 


Prince. 338 So. East Ave., Oak Patk, 111. 

Pan American Club 1; Outing Club 1, 2; Drama 1; Prince Club 3, 4; 

Riding Club 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Junior Welcome 

Committee 3. 

Tall and striking. 

Ellie. Science. 25 Atherton St., Boston, Mass. 
Dramatic Club 1; Ellen Richards 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Debussy's "girl with the Flaxen Hair." 


Marty. Home Economics. 1108 Grant St., Madison, Wis. 

Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 2; Orchestra 1; YWCA 1; 

House Senior 4; Social Activities 4; Olde English Dinner 4; Junior 

Prom Committee 3; Hobo Party 4. 

A way with hors d'oeuvres. 


Syl. Preprofessional. 35 Prospect St., Amesbuty, Mass. 
YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Ptes. and Pres. 3; IVCF 1. 
"My Buddy." 


Suzy. Business. 40 School St., Groveland, Mass. 

Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Riding Club 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant 

House Chairman 3; News Typist 3; Olde English Dinner 3. 

If you knew Suzie like I know Suzie, 

Oh, oh, oh, what a girl! 


Judy. Library. 21 Haskell, Fitchburg, Mass. 

Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Team 3, 4. 

The out-door girl. 


Minnie. Preprofessional. 35 Bay State Rd., Belmont, Mass. 

Orthodox 1, 2, 3, 4; News 1, 2, 3, Circularion Manager 2, 3; 

MIC 3, 4, Advertising Manager 4. 

Mighty Minnie. 


Ev. Nursing. Main Street, Yalesville, Conn. 

Anne Strong 2, 3,4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3; 

Freshman-Junior Jamboree 3; MIC Dance 2. 

The best laid plans can't go astray. 

J «? 


Preprofessional. 15 Norcross St., Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Outing Club 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Anne Strong 2; Daisy 

Chain 3. 

Crow and skull bones. 


Business. 1814 Beckley St., Honolulu, Hawaii. 

YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 4; Co-chairman Soph Shuffle 2; 

May Breakfast 2. 

"You're naughty." 


Pat. Publication. 501 West Roxbury Pkwy, West Roxbury, Mass. 
Drama 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, Co-chairman of Publicity 3, Co-direcror of 
Freshman Compets 4; Pan-American Club 1, 2, Sec.-Treas. 2; 
Commuter Representative to Student Government 1; Co-chairman 
Soph-Frosh Valentine Party 2; Co-chairman May Day Party 2; 
English School Representative to Executive Board 3; News 3, 4; 
Banquet Chairman 3, Managing Editor 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Monday deadline — bagpipes, stagecoach three-quarter time, bonnie 
good nature: voila, it's Tish. 

Emmy. Nursing NIV. Gates, N. C. 
A talkative Southerner. 


Patty. Home Economics. 121 Webb St., Weymouth, Mass. 
Class Secretary 1; Commurer Student Governmenr Representative 
2, 3; Chairman of Honor Board 4; Chairman of Christmas Formal 2; 
Chairman of Student Government Get-together 3; Co-chairman of 
Bib Party 3; Glee Club 1; Home Ec. Club 3, 4. 
■Honor Board's capable skipper will have smooth sailing ahead. 


Preprofessional. 16 Chestnut Hill Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 

Academy 3, 4. 

Put off today what I think I can get away without doing. 



Nursing. 15 Carlton Rd., Belmont, Mass. 

Outing Club 1; Riding Club 2, 3; YWCA 3; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; 

Academy 3, 4. 

Wilder about nursing than anything else. 


Business. 321 Huron Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 
YWCA 2, 3, 4; IVCF 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee 3; Class Executive Board 4. 
Be merry, for tomorrow . . . ? 


Library Science. 49 Osgood St., Lowell, Mass. 

020 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2; President's 

Graduation 3- 

Intelligence flavored with wit. 

Reception 3; 


Cynthie. Nursing. 17 Washington, Dedham, Mass. 

A sunny smile for everyone. 


Ginnie. Publication. 343 Hollywood Ave., Crestwood, N. Y. 

Christian Science 1, 2, 3, 4, Reader 2, President 3; Reader 4, Outing 

Club 1; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; House Chairman 4; Secretary of 

Dorm Board 4; News 1, 2, 3; May Breakfast Chairman 2. 

Saga r ««*/ .f/we and everything nice. 


Joanie. Retailing. 301 Summit Ave., Brookline, Mass. 

"Rally, now, Dahling . . ." 


Prince. 57 Pinewood Rd., Needham, Mass. 

Transferred from Green Mountain Junior College 3; Prince Club 3, 4. 

Greens Mountain's loss was our gain. 


Jeannie. Preprofessional. 165 Concord Rd., Bedford, Mass. 

Glee Club 1; Ellen Richards 3, 4; Class President 2; Representative 

to Honor Board 3; Class Secretary 4; House Senior 4; Bluettes 2; 

Cap and Gown Chairman 4. 

For Bob, for Simmons, for 51! 

Betty. Business. Medfield, Mass. 
Forum 3, 4, Sec. 3. 

Marge. Library Science. Passumpsic, Vt. 
020 4. 
Her smile is a forecast of her friendliness. 

Batch. Nursing. 24 Curtis Rd., Saugus, Mass. 
A Batch of good qualities. 


Nursing. 673 No. Rockford Ave., Rockford, 111. 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Dramatic 2; House Treasurer 3. 

Profusion nurse, personality plus. Come on Marian, let the plug 



Polly. Nursing. Malone, N. Y. 

New York nurse. 

Nursing. Woodstock, Conn. 
"Can you tie that!" 


Woodsie. Preprofessional. 16 Low St., Newburyport, Mass. 
Outing Club 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Volunteer Service 3; Academy 
3, 4; Chairman Junior Project for Spring Spree 3; Curriculum Com- 
mittee 1; Olde English Dinner 4; Baccalaureate 3; President's 
Reception 3; Bib Party; Chairman Class Day 4. 
"It's Mrs. Cooper's sauce." 


Peg. Business. 4 Arbella Rd., Dorchester, Mass. 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pan American Club 1; Drama 1; Scribunal 

2, 3, 4. 

A business-like business major. 


Pris. Home Economics. 18 Wildwood Rd., Larchmont, N. Y. 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Home Ec. 2, 3, 4, Program Chairman 4; Outing 
Club 1; Honor Board Represenrative 3, 4; Song Leader 2; Bacca- 
laureate and Commencement 2, 3; Daisy Chain 3; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3; Bluettes 2, 3, 4; Manager 4, House Senior 4; Senior 
Prom Committee 4; President's Reception 3; Soph Luncheon 2. 
A good laugh is sunshine in the house. 

Preprofessional. 1511 Dewey Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 
Academy 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3. 
Peace and Justice. 


Marge. Prince. 80 Blackstone St., Woonsocket, R. I. 

Drama 1; Prince Club 3, 4; House Chairman 2; Bib Party 3; Choral 

Group 3; Olde English Dinner 3; Curriculum Committee 3. 



Library Science. Sleven Rd., Middlebury, Conn. 

Drama 2; Outing Club 1, 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 4; Transfer 

Committee 3. 

Terriffic gal; terrific wit. 


Library Science. 352 Grove St.. West Roxbury, Mass. 

Transferred from Radcliffe; Hille! 4; Fund Drive Chairman 4; 

IZFA 4; Program Chairman 4; O-20 4. 

After Radcliffe — Simmons! 


Library Science. 819 Rood Ave., Gtand Juncrion, Col. 

Transferred from University of Colorado 4. 

I'm taking the first train for N YC. 


Margie. Libiary Science. 19 Bothfeld Rd., Newton Centre, 


Transferred from Kenka College 4. 

Makehoay for Margie. 


Mike. Nursing. 35 Walnut St., Maynaid, Mass. 

Newman 1: Anne Strong 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Spaghetti lover. 


Prince. 177 Lexington St., Watertown, Mass. 

Prince Club 3, 4. 

Commuting tan be fashionable. 

Pieprofessional. 29 Leicester Rd., Belmont, Mass. 
Drama 1, 2. 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3; IZFA 1 2. 
That maternal redhead. 

Bena. Nursing. 8 Sheridan St. 
She's Bena good friend. 

Worcester. Mass 


Publication. So. Mt. Vernon St., Boston, Mass. 

Transferred from Florida State College 3. 

The poetess 


Ginny. Nursing. 36 Green St.. Bellows Falls, Vt. 
Housemother; Assistant nurse at freshman campus 4. 
Our well-liked housemother. 

Microcosm Board 



Associate Editor 
Jane Hinchcliffe 

Technical Editor 
Renee DesMaisons 

Business Manager 
Norma Radner 

Literary Editor 
Joan Idestrom 

Photography Editor 
Nancy Mclntyre 

Circulation Manager 
Mary Callahan 

Assistant Literary Editor 
Alice Shiller 

Assistant Photography Editor 
Mary J ane Doherty 

Advertising Manager 
Minnie Valacellis 

Literary Staff 
Joan Dowey 
Eleanor J ennings 
Carolyn Ellis 
June Macrae 
Jane Lash 
Nancy Bigelow 
Judy H olden 

Circulation Staff 
Marion Johnston 
Isabelle Murphy 
Fay Galben 
Sandra Laben 
Lillian Connors 
Betty Ann Ryan 

Technical Staff 
Marion John 
Alice Peloquin 
Nellie Lee 


Jane Graves 
Phyllis Canzanelli 
Marjorie Apel 


Jean Remington, Chairman 
Sue Brewer 
Nancy Howk 

Lorraine Pineau 
Barbara Sherter 

Technical Advisor 
Dino G. Valz 

Business Advisor 
Miss Viola G. Engler 

Literary Advisor 
Raymond F. Bosworth 

<98 } 

Solid Intensive Training 

Individual Advancement 

Day and Evening 

Beginning or Advanced Small Classes 
Start Each Monday 

367 Boylston Street Boston, Mass. 

COpley 7-5920 




Good Food & Delicacies 


Stores in Boston, Belmont, 

Brookline, Newton & Chestnut Hill 

Mail and Telephone Orders 

Axiom of Fashion: 


Our unique daylight store 

offers the novice or expert 

a choice of all that's best — 

all that's new in the fabric — 

world! Silks, wools, rayons, 

cottons, linens - in every 

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in an array that's the 

wonder of New England 


for any and every type of room! 


Compliments of 


ICs Air-Conditioned 

Restauranting All Chinese 
Delectable Delicacies 

Dinner Music 

21 Hudson St., Boston 11, Mass. 

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/ DEvonshire 8-8732 


On a vacation, weekend or holiday, enjoy com- 
fortable, dependable travel by all-weather Boston 
and Maine. Buy low-cost 1-day or 30-day round 
trip coach tickets and enjoy spending your savings. 


Have more fun . . . travel all together. Low 
round-trip party fares are available for groups of ten 
or more traveling together. Plan your next outing 
via B and M train. Ask your local agent. 



Maine P 
Railroad I 


Wear the Popular 



462 Boylston St. - - Boston, Mass. 



for the Amateur Stage 

Plays, Operas, Carnivals, Pageants, 


HAncock 6-4346 
786 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. 



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Brookline, Mass. 

Compliments of 



Wedding Invitations and Announcements 


Social and Commercial Stationer 



Tel. KEnmore 6-7268 

£$ck excellence... 

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new YORK • 73 TREMONT ST., BOSTON 8, MASS. ■ providence 


Since 1882 
"Everybody likes it" 


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6 South Market Street at Faneuil Hall 
Boston, Mass. LAfayette 3-4860 




A Distinctive, Different, 


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In a class by itself ! 

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Meat and Poultry 

Frozen Fruits and Vegetables 

Butter, Cheese and Eggs 



Drop by for a soda or a snack between classes! 

NOW, we have 


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A Special "THANK YOU" for your 
continued loyalty to our quality dairy 
products with every good wish for 
your SUCCESS in the Years ahead! 


"Quality for Over a Century" 

. for designed pub 





Symphony Hall 

66th Season 
Arthur Fiedler, Conductor 




Friday, June 8th 

Daily sight-seeing to all historic points 

Deluxe buses for local and inter-state 

charter work. When in need for 

better service, call — 

The Gray and Rawding Lines 

Room 21, Copley Plaza Hotel, Boston, Mass. 
Tel. KE 6-2470 


We Appreciate 


The Friendship and Patronage 

of the Students 

Bosto7i's Nicest Eating Place 


Simmons College 

Luncheons - - Dinners 

Club Luncheons - Class Meetings 

Dinner Parties 


D. B. Stanbro 

General Manager 

3 Boylston Place (near Colonial Theatre, Boston) 

For Poultry . . . 

There's no place like Holmes 




of a 



Wholesale Fish Dealers 

140 Atlantic Avenue 


CApitol 7-0366 

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Boston's Oldest Specialty Shop 

of The 

Silks Woolens 

Cottons Rayons 

Hosiery Underwear 


29 Temple Place, Boston Liberty 2-5753 


"The Country Club of Dancing 

Dedham, Massachusetts, on the Charles 

Dancing Wednesday, Fridaj" and Saturday 

Compliments of 

Thomas Fish Market, Inc. 


It costs no more to eat in the 


Dancing and continuous entertainment 
from 7 P.M. Music by 
Sammy Eisen and his orchestra 

atb l£>tu&to 

18 Newbury Street 


Completely equipped to render highest quality craftsmanship and 
expditeed service on both personal portraiture and photography for 
college annuals 


(Patrons may obtain duplicates at any time)